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Full text of "Antioch News 01/10/2003"

ANTIOCH PUBLIC LIBRARY DISTRICT 



FOUNDED 1886 




s two- 





By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



X 



Though" the village of Antioch 
has approved a Wal-Mart 
Supercenter in principle, residents 
are hopeful the development can be 
staveci off as the ordinances to allow 
it have not been approved. 

"It's Neumann Homes all over 
again," said resident Dee Reeves, 
who accused the board of not using 
information compiled by residents 
in its decision making process about 
Wal-Mart. 

Trustee Dorothy.Larson respond- 
ed to the accusation, "just because I 
don't always agree with information 
presented by residents, doesn't mean 
I haven't listened or weighed both 
sides of the issue. I always want to lis- 
ten to both sides," she said. 

The board was also accused of 
writing ordinances that do not apply 
to large developers. 

"The perception is that the 
(Village of Antioch) ordinances 
apply to residents and small busi- 
nesses, but not to. big developers," 
said resident Jodi Gott. " T h e. 
moratorium to 
create a corridor 
plan is a smoke 
screen and not a 
serious plan (with 
the approval of 
Wal-Mart)." 

R e s i d en t 
Mary Dominiak 
read a definition 
of the word delib- 
eration during 
public comment 
and- asked the 
board do this 
before approving 
any ordinances 
that would allow 
the process to 
move forward for 
the development 



WHAT 

YOU'RE 

SAYING 

Your responses 

to Wal-Mart 

page A4 



asked that the board hold off on 
annexing the property that would 
make up the second phase of devel- 
opment proposed by Great Lakes 
Principals, after the Wal-Mart has 
been built and established. Asked 
and answered, GLP has asked that 
phase two be exempt from the 
moratorium as part of the annexa- 
tion agreement. 

"I don't have a problem with the 
annexation of the property," said 
Trustee Dorothy Larson. "But, I do 
think we need to feel that our backs 
aren't against the wall with phase 
two of this development." 

Trustee Scott Pierce added that 
this is why he wanted to ensure that 
village, attorney, Donald. And erson^is 
avaQable'Whe'n'the board holds aspe- 
cialmeetingjto discuss the moratori- 
umbn Jan. 14at 8:30 a.m. As an aside, 
this meeting is open to the public. 

Porch emphasized that phase 
two of this development should def- 
initely fall within the moratorium. >. 
To have the proposal fit within 
the newly amended language of the 
Comprehensive Plan that would 
allow for business development 
along Route 173 
ofupto30acres, 
GLP orally mod- 
ified its request. 



"I haven't heard slow, steady, dis- 
cussions,", she said. "Is this because 
ordinances are dry and difficult to fol- 
low? Will second readings be waived 
because these ordinances are dry?" 

During the First reading of the 
annexation agreement, Trustee 
Barbara Porch addressed two of the 
aforementioned concerns and 



Previously, it 
was . seeking 
approval of two 
phases of devel- 
opment that 
\vould sit on 67 
acres that is cur- 
rently made up 
of seven smaller 
parcels at the 
intersection of 
'Route 173 and 
Deep Lake 
Road. Tim 

Barrett, of GLP, 
asked- that the board consider only 
at the first phase and recommend a 
B-2 (business) planned unit devel- 
opment (PUD) on 29.39 acres. 
Additionally, the developer asked 
that 7.3 acres where the water reten- 
tion ponds will, sit be rezoned to 
open land. 

, Annexation of the full 67 acres is 
still being sought. 



mnZ 757 MAIN ST. 

WWfS? 12/7 ASM ' '., ' 

mtmch Pfeic ubI'v ANTIO0H, 1L 60002 

Antioch TI , 

■"• <J0Q02-1 321 

JANUARY 10-16, zuvo -^ 




DONT GIVE UP NOW: 

A guide to sticking 
your resolutions 
See Section B 




ROLLING THE DICE: 

Mayors squabble over 
county casino issue 

County 1 






In tune 

Left, Mary Campbell of Palatine belts out a 
tune during auditions held for the PM&L 
Theatre's upcoming production of "Guys and 
Dolls." The show opens March 28 in the 
^riewly renovated PM&L Theatre in Antioch. 
•Above, -JenhifeYTSherrill of DeKa)b> (right) 
reviews her music with pianist dhris Kusher 
of . Grayslake ; during auditions.— Photos by 
J.W. Sternickle 



Board may rescind offer to ACHS 



By JUUE MURPHY /C 
Staff Reporter 

Unhappy, that Antioch 
Community High School District 
117 has written a draft ordinance 
giving it "carte blanche" in what is to 
be an intergovernmental agree- 
ment, the board of directors of the 
Village of Antioch may rescind its 
letter of intended cooperation at the 
Jan. 20 meeting. 

The agreement is to be between 
the Village of Antioch, Antioch 
Township and the high school for a 
special park complex oh the HOD 
landfill site. The township has a $1.4 
million grant in hand to purchase 
additional, adjacent property. - 

"I saw one draft a month or so 
ago and the village got nothing and 
the township got nothing," said 
Trustee Dorothy Larson. "The high 
school got first choice on every- 
thing." 

Ultimately, the board decided to 
table rescinding its June 5, 2001 
action to allow it an opportunity to 



communicate with the high school 
and express its displeasure. 

"I didn't know if we owed the 
high school the courtesy of sitting 
down and discussing it to see if we 
can come to terms," said Trustee 
Barbara Porch. 

Trustee Bob Caulfield added, 
"The letter says we want to work 
together, and we haven't worked 
together. I don't think we necessari- 
ly want to rescind our intentions to 
try to do this." 

On June 5, .2001, the board 
authorized village attorney Don 
Anderson to draft an ordinance offi- 
cially pledging its support and desire 
to work together. Though a letter of 
intent was written and sent to the 
high school, Anderson never worked 
on any ordinance. 

The board agreed that while the 
high school has a need for playing 
fields, the Village of Antioch has 
needs as well. 

When the time comes to devel- 
op the property, it was thought that 
it would be done as a joint effort 



between the Village of Antioch, 
Antioch Township and the high 
school. Currently, the plan is to 
develop the property with ball fields 
and other outdoor, recreational 
uses. 

High school Supt. Dennis 
Hockney previously said the 
Department of Natural Resources 
(DNR) approved a grant for the 
township to purchase 40 acres north 
of the landfill referred to as the 
Horek estate. Waste Management 
owns the adjacent 40 acres and will 
donate the property to the project. 
Neither of these parcels was ever 
used as a landfill. 

According to Steve Smouse, 
township supervisor, with the grant 
comes a permanent deed restriction 
that will only allow for pavilions, 
restrooms and other buildings of 
that nature to be built on the site. , 

At the Jan. 6 village board meet- 
ing, Antioch Township Trustee 
Claudette Scvarce told the village 
board that the township rescinded 
its offer of cooperation last month. 



t j M 



m FOR YOUR TAX REFUND TO MAKE THAT NEW CAR PURCHASE? 



PLUS GET O 



AY! 

BEST PRICE GUARANTEE! 



can 



on* 



A2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



January 10, 2003 



SCHOOL DIGEST 



Upper Grade School offers 
voter registration 

As a response to the growth and 
expansion of the community, the Antioch 
Upper Grade School is offering voter reg- 
istration for parents between 7:30 a.m.- 
3:45 p.m. 

For more information, call the school 
at, 847-838-8300. 

District 34 sponsors blood 
drive 

Antioch Community Consolidated 
District 34 is sponsoring a blood drive on Jan. 
15 to be conducted through LifeSource Blood 
Services. . 

The drive is being held at Oakland School, 
Grass Lake and Deep Lake roads, between 11 
a.m.-6 p.m. 

Appointments can be made by calling 
Terri Young at 847-838-891 1. 



TL 



School* plarts meetings to 
disgus£ program cuts 

Emmons School is hosting meetings, 
open to the public, to discuss possible pro- 
- gram cuts and staff elimination as its educa- 
tional tax fund referendum failed this past 
November. 

The second meeting will be held Jan. 14 at 
7 p.m. at the school, located on Beach Grove 
Road. Time will be allotted for questions and 
comments. 

1983 Classmates sought 

Antioch Community High School class of 
1983 is looking for classmates to organize and 
gather for the 20th class reunion. 

A small committee is trying to get the 
word out by word-of-mouth and would 
appreciate any help it can get. Log on to 
www.classmates.com. 

The reunion is scheduled for Aug. 9, 2003 
at the Concorde Banquets in Kildeer. 




■'-.-: - : : -"-:' :::'/;■■'... lf.':r '■■■■-:■■> : -' : ": ,: ^' 



Sledding fun 

Kelli Ford, 14, of Lindenhurst gives her 9-year-old cousin, Megan Kaminski, vis- 
iting from Atlanta, a push down the sled hill at the Lake Villa Township Park. — 
Photo by Sandy Bressner 



... >F 

*■ # 








One 

*Enter Sleigh-Away WM%* 
Give Away - Free Gifts 

lign up at PasMcipaimg Businesses listed Below 

<JSMl. &-"!& Entries are Accepted 



| JOIN WINTERFEST FUN * 

5 Saturday Jan. 18 - 

. Downtown Grayslake-* 

• Ice Sculptors • Winter Olympics 
»Sled Dogs ♦ Horse Wagon Rides 

•Food, Entertainment 



Visit The Businesses Below 
To Register For Free Sleigh-Give Away Gifts 

(No Obligation) 

v^" No Limit - Enter As Many Times As You Choose - ^^^ 

Simply Visit Each Business 




Antique Slelg 
donated by 
Lake and Lodge Outfitters 



cOi. * ^ ftfe *& t&* 


m^m^mMmm^mm, 


■3&V *i&. . + X + ^ ■•4& -5fe *& 


A „#*3& »*■$&*#** 


$J&&& *SS?' -Jta. ^ l&ft "Sr^ V, 


.. W ■=►¥<: ii&i* K3E* ,t, W i*& * H§: 


i()rW? 'fm.M m *&■ * ■**■ ^js? ■ .*& m w fsztw ** ^ *** w s» ** 


7 * liJ? *§? ■ ,f ^ v *■ •?$- 


I Abel's Restaurant 

i 125 Center St. 
; 2 Gift Certificates 


Art IP Blooms 

241 Center St. 
Norman Rockwell Print 


Jakes Pizza 

821 Center St. 
2 Gift Certificates 


Mystic Rose Boutique 

2 South Lake St. 

Mexican Blanket 


1 Affinity ESoutinue 


Awesome Nails 

1 43 Center St. 

3-8 oz. Antibacterial Hand Lotions 


Last Chance 

1 29 Center St. 
Gift Certificates 


Rockenbach Chevrolet 

1 000 East Belvidere Rd. 
Full Detail 

(Wash, Wax, Windows & Interior) 


, 1 43 Center St. 
1 Gift Certificate 


|3 Allstate Insurance 

Michael Desko 
1 01 Center St. #C 

g 2 Disney on Ice Tickets 


The Bookston 

Barelv Used & Rare Books 
138 Center St. 

Book & Gift Certificate 


HflaqnificoS Ifoman 

788 Barron Blvd. (Rt. 83) 
Amethyst Bracelet 


Tastee Freez 

131 Hawley 
Gift Certificates 


3 American Family Insurance 

u Roger Lutz 

108 Center St. 
1 UmbreHa 


Edward Jones 

229 Center St. 

Books on Personal Investing 


MMefs Area Heating 

112 Center St. 
Programmable Thermostat 


That Pasta Place 

641 Barron Blvd. (Rt. 83) 
Gift Certificate 


1 AmGiifflr Bank 

On Rt. 45 & Washington 
$50 Savings Bond 


Gravslake YSfflCA 

1850 E. Belvidere Rd. 

1 month FREE adult membership 


Music Source 

33113 Rt. 45 

Acoustic Guitar 


Village Vision 

101 Center St. 

Ski Goggles j 

with matching hat & gloves | 



D.J. will announce winner at 4pm Sat. Jan.18 at the D.J. booth. Winner does not need to be present to winil 









# m »"- o:^i.f ije * 



^ Vi- 's v r*t?^^r*"' 



January 10, 2003 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A3 



Plans for Nice ice fisliing 
derby under way 



By JULIE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



With luck, the weather will stay 
cold enough to supply a nice layer of 
ice on N the area's lakes for the 
Northern Illinois Conservation Club 
(NICC) 43rd Chain O'Lakes Ice 
Fishin' Derby to be held on Feb, 8-9. 

"We aire the longest continuous- 
ly run winter event in the State of 
Illinois and very proud of that," said 
publicity director Bonnie Letich. 
"We are going all out to make it bet- 
ter than ever." 

The event is held even if there 
isn't ice. Last year, the club's presi- 
dent, Peter Poli, said, "If there had- 
n't been any ice, we still would have 
held the event but people would 
have fished from boats or off the 
piers. Any legal catch would count." 

The headquarters for the event 
will be at L&P's Landing on Channel 
Lake and the three satellites being 
Pink Harrison's Resort on Pistakee 
Lake in McHenry, K&S Kempf s on 
Petite Lake and Sandbar on Lake 
Marie. For more information on 
weather conditions, ice and park- 
ing, please call these locations: 
L&P's Landing, Larry Paszkiet, 847- 
395-4704; K&S Kempfs, 847-395- 
2484, Kevin or Shari Kempf; Pink 
Harrison's Resort, 815-385-0323, 
Mike Harrison; and Sandbar, 847- 
395-8990, Dan or Sheryl Nowak. 

The event raises money for 
NICC, a group whose motto is 
"working for conservation." 
Additionally, two $500 scholarships 
will be awarded to one student from 
the College of Lake County and a 
second to a student from McHenry 
Community College Student. 



The club maintains better than 
62 acres of club grounds and 
donates to similar conservation 
organizations. 

Hourly fishing prizes were 
awarded for all ten categories at 
each claiming station for both the 
largest and the smallest fish. Fish 
could only be registered once. 
Overall length determined the win- 
ner in the largest fish contest. 

Major sponsors this year are 
Rinella Beverage (distributors of 
Budweiser), Robinson Wholesale, 
Antioch Auto Parts, First National 
Bank-Employee Owned and Rabine 
& Sons Paving. 

"Our auction, to be held at' the 
end of the derby on Sunday, 
February 9, is always one of the 
highlights," added Letich. "Dodge 
of Antioch has donated a good used 
vehicle this.year, and we are getting 
a good variety of quality items. We 
will be holding both adult and kids 
auctions (only children under 12 
can bid)." 

Additional entertainment 
includes children's games and car- 
nival games, rod and reel and penny 
raffles as well as some surprises, 
events. There will be food and 
refreshments, ice shanty contest 
and much more to fill these days 
with good old-fashioned winter fun. 

On Sunday at 1 p.m., the K-9 
Unit from the Lake County Sheriffs 
Department will be put with its 
German shepherds. Alex Rothacker 
from "Tops in Dog Training in 
Grayslake, who trained these dogs, 
will demonstrate their abilities. 

The fishing hours will be 
Saturday from 8 a.m. -4 p.m. and 
Sunday from 7 a.m. -2 p.m. 




Two held in Lake County Jail 
in Antioch car burglaries 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



Christopher R. Cozine, 20, of 
26666 Michigan Boulevard, Antioch, 
and Scott E. Mitcheff, 17, of 28329 
107th Street, Trevor, Wis., are being 
held at Lake County Jail on charges 
relating to multiple vehicle burglar- 
ies in unincorporated Antioch. 

"During questioning, Cozine 
confessed to burglarizing over 30 
vehicles in the (Indian Point) subdi- 
vision," Sgt. Gary Govekar of the 
Lake County Sheriffs Department 
said. 

Govekar said the pair are each 
charged with one felony count of 
burglary to motor vehicles. 

According to Govekar, on Jan. 5 



at 9:45 a.m. members of the Sheriffs 
Department were already respond- 
ing to one report of burglary to a 
vehicle when numerous other calls 
came into the office. 

Items taken from the vehicles 
include a purse, compact discs, 
small amounts of money, cigarettes 
and cigarette lighters. 

Mitcheff was charged with an 
additional felony of attempted 
escape after he was video taped try- 
ing to climb through the dorp ceil- 
ing tiles in an interview room in the 
Criminal Investigations Division 
office. 

Cozine's bail has been set at 
$30,000 and Mitcheffs at $50,000. 
Both are currently housed at the 
Lake County Correctional Facility. 



INDEX 



Classified B19 Heallhwatch B17 Movies LL6 

County Bl Home Marketer Insert New Year New You. B8 

Crossword U.4 Horoscope B18 Obituaries B18 

Editorial B4 Ukelife Ul Sports B14 

GET CONNECTED-Look for us on the Internet at WWW.LAKELANDMEDIA.COM 

Antioch News 

Vol. 117 No. 2 A Lakeland Newspaper Founded 1886 

(USPS 027-080} Etftonal Olfico: Mambor ol lliinoii P»bm Asioc. 

30 South Whitney St., Grayslake. IL 60030 Look (or us on the Internet at 

847-223-8161 WWW.LAKELANDMEDIA.COM 

Ollcii ol Puttolpon: 30 Soulh WMnoy SI.. Grayiiaiio, IL 60030. Phono &4?-223-8181. 

PuWahod wookly. pofKxtcal mad poslago paid ol GrnyiMo, IL 60030 
Homo Delivery Raloa: 124.50 pof year in Lako. Cooli, Konosha and McHorwy Counties; 

elsowtioio $40.00 (nit yoai by mail paid in advonca. m 

Postmailer: Sond adoVots change* la Anuoch Nowi, 30 SouUi Whilnoyr Snool, P.O. Bo* 266, Grayslake, Wnola 60030. 

M.R. SCHROEDER WILLIAM H. SCHROEDER 

i Founder-1 904-1 986 Publisher 

DAVID T. SHERMAN CHRIS M0NTES 

AdvertisingAlarkoling Manager Accounting Manager 

JOANNE CHASE ROBERT J. SCHROEDER JOHN PHELPS 

Circulation Manager General Manager Sports Edtor 

MARC JENKINS RICH PADGEN KAREN KUESTER 

Nok«CoWof " Oassiliod Advertising Manager Public Rotations Coordinator 

Contact us by e-mail. ' Display Advertising: ads©lakBlandmedia.com 

Classified Advertising: dass©lakelandmedia.com Circulation: circ§takGlandmedia.com 

Nows/Press Releases: editeiakolandmotlia.com General Questions: quos9lakQlandmedm.com 



Key notes 

Five-year-old Nicole Denman learns the basics of playing the piano as classmates Anna Lebavitz, 
5, Corinne Kublank, 4, and Emily Barthel, 5, look on during a lesson offered through the 
Lindenhurst Park District at Lake County Music in Lindenhurst.— Photo by Sandy Bressner 



Snowmobiler falls through Lake Marie ice 



By JULIE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



Antioch resident Erik 
Enzenbacher, 37, faces charges of 
operating under the influence after 
he was pulled from Lake Marie on 
Jan. 6 when his snowmobile went 
through the ice., ; '•<> ' 

Enzenbacher was reportedly 
not injured, butrwas'senr to the v 
Northern Illinois Medical Center in 
McHenry to be treated for 
hypothermia. 

The incident happened shortly 
after 4 p.m7 in unincorporated 
Antioch near Lotus and Route 173. 
The Antioch Police Department was 
dispatched to the scene to assist the 
Lake County Sheriffs Department. 
The Antioch Fire Department sent a 
dive team and the Quad 2 airboat. 

The case was then turned over 
to the Illinois Department of 
Natural Resources (IDNR) Law 
Enforcement Office. 

"We would not have been able 
to respond quickly enough so mem- 
bers of the Antioch Police 
Department were sent to the 
scene," said Sgt. Gary Govekar of 
the Lake County Sheriffs 
Department. "From there, the case 
was turned over to IDNR as they 



have proper boats and equipment 
for rescue." 

Tim Schweizer, a spokesman 
for IDNR, said, "The sied operator 
was on the lake and said he ran out 
of fuel in a location where the ice 
was not as thick and the snowmo- 
bile sank.". 
•K . Lt. Chris Lienhardt, information 
a officer for .the Antioch Fire 
: "Department,'" said, "The snowmo- 
bile operator was'in about chest 
high water and basically stuck. It 
took about 25 minutes to get him 
but of the water." 

Lienhardt said the fire depart- 
ment, along with departments in 
Lake Villa, Fox Lake, Grayslake and 
Round Lake, jointly purchased the . 
airboat for just such occasions. "It 
gives us a stable platform to work 
from and assist the dive team," he 
said. 

Schweizer said it is important 
for snowmobilers to stay on desig- 
nated trails, or if on an open body of 
water, to ensure the ice is thick 
enough. "We recommend that the 
ice be 4 inches or greater for either 
ice fishing or snovvmobiling," he 
said. "Fluctuating temperatures 
make that determination difficult." 

On behalf of the fire depart- 
ment, Lienhardt recommended 



thicker ice of at least 5 inches for 
snowmobiles and ATVs. Other safe- 
ty tips include wearing a life vest to 
stay above the water in the event 
one falls through; carry either ice 
picks or screwdrivers to pull oneself 
up onto thicker ice; never go out 
alone; and drilLa hole every 150 feet 
to check ice quality. 

"It's very important to go out 
with someone," Lienhardt stressed." 
"That way there is someone to get 
help if there is trouble. Also, if 
you've told people you will be in 
certain location, stay there. The flip 
side of the coin is that search teams 
could be sent to look for you 
because people don't know where 
you are." 

Many of the lakes on the Chain 
have moving water and there are 
open pockets of water and spots 
where the ice is thinner further com- 
plicating ice assessment. All author- 
ities concurred that the ice is most 
dangerous at the beginning and end 
of the season when the tempera- 
tures have not been steadily cold. 

"This is not a week to be out on 
the ice," added Schweizer with mid- 
week temperatures to reach the 50s 
followed up with colder weather. "It 
might be nice for other outdoor 
activities, but stay off the ice." 



Lions roar for generous residents 



Rich Kufalk, of the Lions 
Club basket committee, 
wanted to send out a big 
thank you to Paul and 
Carol Dye of Antioch for their spe- 
cial contribution to the Christmas 
baskets that were distributed on 
Dec. 22 from the Antioch Rescue 
Squad. 

"The Antioch Lions Club would 
like to make mention of Paul and 
Carol Dye for donating over 200 
Beanie Babies for the needy fami- 
lies who received baskets," said 
Kufalk. "The children were over- 
whelmed. This was one of the most 
memorable years to see the chil- 
dren so excited to receive the 
Beanie Babies." 




OUR 
TOWN 

Julie Murphy 



will be three new cars on the streets 
of Antioch within a month. 

Mayor Taso Maravelas said, 
"Finally we've got some money so 
can buy some cars for these guys 
tomorrow." 



Laurie Stahl, director of the 
parks department, said a new ses- 
sion of the Promising Picassos 
drawing classes will begin on Jan. 
1G. 



The class will be four weeks 
long on Thursdays, and held at the 
parks department building on 
Holbek. 

Basic drawing is available for 4- 
to 6-year-olds from 4:30-5:15 p.m. 
Basic drawing for 7- to 12-year-olds 
will be held from 5:30-6:30 p.m. 

A themed drawing class featur- 
ing Harry Potter is being offered for 
6- to 13-year olds from 6:45-7:45 
p.m. on the same dates. 



While on police matters, con- 
gratulations to Gerald KozenskL He 
was reappointed to the Police and 
Fire Commission until 2006. 



Still have a Christmas tree out 
on the curb? 

No worries. Village administra- 
tor Mike Haley said the public 
works department will pick up the 
trees that Waste Management 
doesn't get to this week. 



The Village of Antioch is out of 
the red and able to purchase some 
new squad cars for the police 
department. The word is that there 



If you have interesting informa- 
tion or anecdotes to submit for "Our 
Town " call staff reporter Julie 
Murphy at 847-223-8161, err. 600 or 
e-mail, moorfieGPix. netcom. com 



/ Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



January 10, 2003 



What YOU'RE Saying: Your responses to Wal-Mart 



Maravelas must be scrutinized 
for broken campaign promises 



* 



At the June 6, 2002 Antioch Planning and 
Zoning meeting, which was attended by Antioch 
Mayor Taso Maravelas, a poll was taken. 
An overwhelming, 140 people opposed the Wal- 
Mart development and only 13 were for it. At the 
Oct. 21, 2002 Wal-Mart public hearing, approxi- 
mately 20 people spoke against Wal-Mart, only 
four people spoke for Wal-Mart. The newspapers 
have been deluged with letters of residents 
against Wal-Mart, with very few supporting it. 
Those supporting the Wal-Mart proposal are 
mostly friends and relatives of the mayor and his 
beholden administration. The Antioch news on 
July 5, 2002, after polling its readers gave its opin- 
ion Uiat Wal-Mart would offer faulty trade-offs 
that would destroy Antioch's character and 
small town atmosphere. 

The News-Sun on Sept. 24, 2002 showcased 
the town of Antioch and gave their view of Wal- 
Mart. Their article is entitled "rejcrt Wal-Mart." 
Quoting Antioch Mayor Taso Maravelas at the 
village hall meeting on Dec. 16, 2002. "I've talked 
to 1,000 people and I didn't' find one person who 
didn'twantaWal-Mart.".WhataIie. - 

Just like Trent Lott, the mayor revealed his' 
true character. He also needs to step down. The 
residents of Antioch were deceived by the cam- 
paign promises of Taso Maravelas. (The Antioch 
News Feb. 16, 2001). Promises of stricdy controlled 
growth, concern over continued unchecked 
growth and changing the village government to 
one of inclusiveness and courteousness. Also, con- 
cern over Antioch's increasing traffic congestion 
and welcoming the input of local residents were all 
just dishonest campaign rhetoric. 

Taso's support for Wal-Mart was only 
revealed after he was elected. Please see the arti- 
cle "New menu for Antioch" in the News Sun on 
May 23, 2001. The campaign promises of trustee 
Scott Pierce, who worked on Taso's election 
campaign were equally misleading. 

He said the Hallmark of his service to resi- 
dents of Antioch is growth that is planned in 
accordance with a comprehensive plan that 



compliments the small town atmosphere of 
Antioch. He helped change the comprehensive 
plan for Neumann Homes and to pave the way 
for the super Wal-Mart. These people 

must never be reelected. Since being elected 21 
months ago, Taso has his beholden village offi- 
cials like Bob Silman director of planning and 
zoning and others doing his dirty work, making 
him look like a good guy. 

In September of 2002, Taso went on a 38 day 
vacation to Greece during the height of the 
Neumann Homes hearings. There is only one 
word to describe this behavior "traitor." These 
meetings were a sham, a done deal. Resident 
input was disregarded. After Neumann Homes 
was approved, the village trustees then asked 
Neumann specifics about their development. 

In the Antioch news dated April 13, 2001, the 
party lines section reported that Peter Anest, the 
owner of the property Neumann Homes is 
developing contributed to Taso's election cam- 
paign. Space does not permit, but we can site 
many more corrupt deeds that Taso has done to 
the residents of Antioch, which begs, know your 
candidate before you vote, ask the tough ques- 
tions a two year timeline on Taso's performance 
or lack there-of must be reported. This docu- 
mented information is based on newspaper arti- 
cles of which we have never seen a printed 
retraction. This information is available at the 
public libraries for your perusal. 

It is evident that the mayor of Antioch is not 
a public servant, but a personal servant and a 
taxpayer parasite. The executive and legislative 
branches of this government have failed us. Now 
its time for the residents of Antioch to unite like 
never before and use the Judicial Branch of gov- 
ernment. Start legal action before the beautiful 
country town of Antioch is ruined forever. 

Gregg Umek 

A.C.R.E.-- 

(Antioch Coalition to Rescue the Environment.) 

AARG- 
(Alliance of Residents faijRcsponsible Growth)- 



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Wal-Mart is long overdue 

I am so glad the decision, to have a Wal- 
Mart in Antioch has finally been decided.,! 
have been a resident of Antioch since 1924 
and have seen all types of stores come and go. 
For many years we've had shoes and general 
merchandise within our city .limits. One by 
one they have left until we have to go to 
Round Lake, Gurnee'or Waukegan to find the 
everyday needs of families. 

With the new store the schools will cer- 
tainly benefit and we all know how necessary 
this is. The type of stores we have in our 
downtown area will still keep the customers 
they have because Wal-Mart does not handle 
that kind of merchandise. 

The 90 percent of local people who have 
to drive elsewhere will now be able to shop at 
home and help our tax bases. 

Florence Hanke 
Antioch 

Help not needed this way 

Our congratulations to the roll-over-and- 
play-dead Antioch village board led by the 
"controlled growth" promising Mayor Taso 
Maravelas. Monday night Dec. 16, the board 
with their vote of 4-2, voted in another huge 
development for Antioch. With the assistance 
of Scott Pierce of the planning and zoning 
committee whose goals for Antioch in his 
campaign for trustee was "growth that is 
planned in accordance with a comprehensive ■ 
plan that compliments the small town atmos- 
phere of Antioch. "This huge plan (Wal-Mart) 
is less than a mile from their last vote for 1,000 
new homes. All this on two lane Route 173. It 
will be very interesting to see the traffic, 
10,000 new cars a day are going to impact this 
intersection that has already been given a fail- 
ing grade by the state. This monster will be 
fed water and sewer from Antioch the same 
village that could not supply enough water for 
the village residents to water their lawns last 
summer. 

This vote should have been on a referen- 



dum for the residents to vote on, not Mayor 
Maravelas's private survey. When he said he 
interviewed a thousand people he couldn't 
find one person in the village of Antioch who 
; didn't want "The Super Wal-Mart." He makes 
■ a. point of not including tHe township resi- 
dents. Never mind the impact of this monster 
will be as bad if not worse for the township. 

With a little more of this boards wisdom, 
they can fill all the rest of the leftover open 
space *'ith bricks, concrete and parking lots 
before they leave office which won't be soon 
enough to help Antioch. 

John and Dee Reeves 
Antioch Township 

Selective listening 

Mayor Maravelas' statement about not 
finding one person Who didn't want a Wal- 
Mart was very fitting. Selective listening is 
nothing new to this untrustworthy mayor. He 
personally told me during his campaign that 
he' deplored the rampant over-development 
that was happening and would fight it when 
he was elected. Then he rams through 
Neumann Homes' (funny that the Anest's, 
owner of Neumann Homes property, were at 
the top of his campaign contribution list), and 
has said from the start that. the Wal-Mart was 
a definite go, even before the citizens had spo- 
ken and the studies were done. 

We should ask just :what; is this man's 
motivation? If he was really interested in serv- 
ing the village of Antioch— its citizens, future 
and well-being— he would have listened to 
ALL views on these matters, especially famed 
community planner Al Norman. 

Maravelas makes a mockery of the demo- 
cratic process, as do the trustees who have 
joined in these charades. I intend never ?to 
spend one dollar at this development, but will 
actively patronize downtown businesses until 
they draw their last breath. 

Then I will drive to Gurnee. 

DarteneDrew 
Antioch 



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SPECIAL EVENT 

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Entertainment & Leisure 





NEWSPAPERS 

January 10-16, 2003 





ByJEFFZACHARY 
Staff Reporter 

hat is the name of one of the most dynamic, positive 
and proactive organizations, which is run by people 
with disabilities for people with disabilities? The 
answer is the Lake County Center for Independent 
located in .Mundelein. 

i by an intelligent and politically connected executive director, 
Lori Clark, programs like Community Reintegration" are able 
to assist individuals with disabilities who are currently 
residing in nursing centers but want to move to homes of 
their own. 

"Nobody with a disability should have to live in a nursing 
home," said Linda Dunn, an employee of the center for the 
past two years. "There needs to be a lot more accessible 



"After writing letters to Senators 
Fitzgerald and Durbin, explaining why we 
opposed the bill, some of the senators effect 
lively squashed the bill," said Kemp, who 
was afraid that a database of all people with 
a mental illness could be Used to discrimi- . 
nate against people with mental illness. 

Kemp, who once interned with Sen. 
Paul Simon, and even worked in the White 
House, is also a peer counselor for the cen- 
ter. 

"I am at a job where I can be open 
about my disability, which is very helpful to 
me," said Kemp. "I like helping other peo- 




Lake County for Independent Living 
employee Krista Erickson, who is blind, 
uses a Braille machine at her office in 
Mundelein. The center helps facilitate 
Lake County residents who live on their 
own, instead of in nursing homes. — 
Photo by Sandy Bressner 



and affordable housing in Lake County." 

Dunn suffered a stroke over 1 1 years ago and has to use a p'e. It is much more important to be doing 

cane to get around and wear a device to keep her balance. something worthwhile than having a fancy job." 

In fact, according to the director, over 51 percentof the Four of the ten leading causes of disability in the United States and other developed court- 
people working at the center have ^^^ tries are mental disorders, which include major depression, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, 
some kind of disability, which may include being blind or deaf, or M^ m. and obsessive-compulsive disorder, according to statistics released by the 



having a physical or mental illness; 

Moreover, at least 51 percent of the board of directors also 
have some type of disability. 

Dunn works at the heart and nerve center of the facility 

•and answers rnbstpf.the;phQnecalls,according.,to her : 
-co-worker, Krista Erickson, 27, who is blind. . 

Erickson works as an advocate for the visually Impaired. 

"We are always looking for a way to outreach and better 
serve these people," said Erickson, as she described a new 
program at the center called "Older Blind Services Program. 

This new initiative is designed to help any person resid- 
ing in Lake County who is 55 years or older and is experienc 
ing vision loss or is blind. 

Some of the many items offered by the center include ' 
talking thermometers, talking clocks, telecommunication 
accessories, jumbo button remote controls and long canes. 

Erickson is one of the approximately 109,000 visually 
impaired and/ or blind people who uses a long cane to get 
around. Around one percent of the total population is , 
legally blind. 

While surfing the Web recendy, using specially 
designed software for blind people, Erickson came across 
a bill passed by the House of Representatives (HR4757) • 
that would require the names of all people with a mental 
illness to be put on a special list so they could not buy 
firearms. 

Erickson passed this information on to co-worker, 
Andy Kemp, 35, who has been diagnosed with bipolar dis- 
order (manic depression) and a learning disorder. 

Kemp said this bill would have created a data base of people with mental illness and that 
the wording in the bill actually used the term "mentally defective." 




(Abpvflef^P 
communicate with dea 



device 
workeffCFiris Mageri'dtirihl^routine workday at 
the Center for Independent Living in Mundelein. The center helps facilitate 
Lake County residents who live on their own, instead of nursing homes. — 
Photo by Sandy Bressner (above) The Lake County Center for Independent 
Living Youth Leadership Group collected 296 coats during their coat drive. 
Pictured from left to right are back row: Elizabeth Rancourt, Maria Rosas, 
and Gail Warsetsky (Youth Advocate LCCIL); front row: Matthew Witwicki, 
Michael Patterson, and Erika Delao. 



National Alliance for the Mentally 111. 

^According to the Clark, peer counsel- 
ing is one of the most important tilings the 
center does. 

"We hook people up with similar dis- 
abilities, and often someone will say, if he 
can do it I can do, it," said Clark. 

She said it is 'difficult for people vWio. 
one day don't have a disability 'but then 
because of an accident or illness discov- 
er that the next day they have one. 

"But life doesn't end with a disabili- 
ty," said Clark. "Life can begin with a 
disability." 

According to Clark, independent liv- . 
ing is a movement guided by the phi- 
losophy that people with disabilities 
have both the right and the responsibili- 
ty to direct their own lives and pursue 
goals they hijye set for themselves. 
"We want to help and empower peo- 
' pie, then give them the space to live 
their own lives," said Clark. "We don't 
want people to be dependent on us and 
we don't want to impose on them." 

Gail Warsetsky is the youth advocate 
at the center. 



She said that 17 of her students decid- 
ed to have a coat drive because they wanted to give something back to the community. 

"They wrote letters to businesses, printed up flyers and placed boxes at the collection sites. . 
Altogether they collected 296 coats and had a great time 
serving the community," said Warsetsky. Please see INDEPENDENT / LL7 






ave orprrea'ilri, 
ur^Motcul^ilflStfc 
removes along yd 




j3K.;H oii rs \ iy(6 n-fN i ';9'Airir»gR E§A" W.-3 rm^ 



2 LAKELIFE 





Lakeland Newspapers 



January 10, 2003 



SPECIAL EVENT 



Russian Pianist Olga Bornovalova 
performs in Grayslake 



llll 



The Jan. 12 edition of the United § 
Protestant Church (UPC) of 
Grayslake Sunday Afternoon ConC' 
Series will feature its own talei 
pianist, Olga Bornovalova. There is ho 
sion charge for the concert, but a fteewijS 
offering to benefit the sanctuary air condTIf 
tioning fund will be taken. The concert 
begins at 3 p.m. in the sanctuary, arid Ij&ijcff 
care for ages 1 to 7 will be provided. 

Bornovalova will play a classical pro- 
gram, including "Chromatic Fantasia and; . ; ; 
Fugue" by i.S. Bach, "32 Variations" by L, 
Beethoven, "Hungarian Rhapsody '^liujrtbej2j 
by F. Liszt and "Carnaval" by R. Schuinahn 

Bornovalova gave numerous concerts /■' 
throughout the former U.S.S.R., performed 3 - 
with the Gorky Chamber Orchestra and 
appeared on radio and TV. 

Bornovalova and her family relocated^to I 
the Chicago area in 2000. She has toured witli 
Creative Artists of Georgia both as a solo 
pianist and accompanist for singers suclf 
tenor William Brown, the Jenkins Family ^ 
singers and the Three Baritones. She plays 
the piano and organ at United Protestarjtf 
Church of Grayslake and is on the i piari||jH 
ulty at the Adler Institute of Music in 
Libertyviile. ■••■ : y;- -J; ^M 

The United Protestant Church is locate^ 
in historic downtown Grayslake at 5^^H[ 
Whitney St. For information on the'coiiice^P '-". 



it:»i 



fei®t*^H;WV^ 1 



call the church at 847-223-0131. 



prflr 



SPORTS 



Adult basketball leagues 

Men who wish to Join an adult 
basketball league will enjoy the 
eight-game NorthbrookPark 
District basketball season. 
Competitive and recreational 
league teams will play at the 
•Glcnbrook North Ficldhouse 
or at Northbrook or Maple 
Junior High Schools on Wednesday 
evenings, 7-10 p.m., beginning 
Wednesday, Feb. 5. Fees are $575 
plus S 10 for non-resident team. 
Registration will be accepted 
through Jan. 20 when a mandatory 
organizational meeting will be held 
for team members at 6:30 p.m. at 
the Village Green Center. For more 
information, call 847-291-2369. 




CONCERTS 



Jazz series kicks off 

The Highland Park Community House's 
incredible Eighth Annual Jazz Scries kicks off on 
Sunday, Jan. 12, at 3 p.m. with Richard Rodgers 
Centennial Celebration, featuring Grammy-nomi- 
nated composer/arrangcr/pianist Frank Mantooth 
and special guest vocalist and native Chicagoan 
Anna Dawson. Mantooth's five albums have gar- 
nered nine Grammy nominations in both the writ- 
ing and playing categories. Mantooth has per- 
formed with a wide range of accomplished musi- 
cians. Only series subscribers ($40 for all three 
concerts) will receive two free lawn admissions to 
Jazz at Havinia 2003. Children's series tickets are 
Just $20. individual tickets are available for $15 for 
adults, $7.50 for children. All performances are at 
3 p.m. at the Highland Park Community House, 
1991 Sheridan Road, Higliland Park. Seating is 
limited. For ticket in formation, coll the 
Community House, 847-432-1515. 

Music at the Market ^ 

The Bob Gand "Smooth Jazz" group, featuring 
Bob Gand playing flugclhom and his famous Red 
Trumpet, will be performing at the Dcerfield 



Whole Foods Market Saturday, Jan. 11 from 4 p.m.- 
6 p.m. in the Cafe 1 , The Whole Foods January "Jam 
Session" will also include Robert Prestley on elec- 
tronic keyboard, Larry Shneldcr on acoustic bass 
viola, and the reggae group "Tecalli." For more 
information, call847-945-5321. 

A variety of music 

Lake County Community Concert Association 
presents Cantus, a 12-voice male chorus, on Jan. 18 
.at 7:30 p.m. In the Waukegan High School auditori- 
um, 2325 Brookside. Celebrating Its 50th season, 
LCCCA will feature a pre-concert at 7:10 p:m. by 14- 
year-old pianist Nathan Laube, winner of the 2001 
College of Lake County Young Artists Competition. 

Founded in 1995 by students from St. Olaf 
College, Cantus brings a refreshing approach to 
choral music. The group sings the finest or classical 
literature, original music composed by its mem- 
bers, as well as folk and popular music. For ticket 
information, call Donna Fortney at 847-244-7465. 

Enjoy some rhythm and blues 

R&B singer Teddy Pendergrass, the first black 
male singer in history to - - 
record five consecutive multi- 
platinum albums, and veteran 
. R&B quartet The Whispers 
will perform at 8 p.m. Jan. 17 
at the Chicago Theatre, 175 N. 
State St. In Chicago. 
Pendergrass launched his solo 
career in 1976 with "Close the 
Door" and "Turn Off die 
Lights." Ticket information is 
available at 312-902-1500. 
— ByTomWitorn 




GARDENING 



Indoor gardening 

Indoor gardening will be the free presentation 
sponsored by the Gardeners of Central Lake County 
on Monday, Jan. 13. Sharon Yiesla will use slides to 
cover die care of house plants including water, fer- 
tilizer, light, humidity and pests. Sharon is the 
Horticulturist at the University of Illnois Extension 
in Grayslake. The meeting will begin at 7:30 p.m. 
The Gardeners meet at the Evangelical Free Church 
on the Southeast comer of Garfield Ave. and Austin 
in Libertyviile. For information, coll B47-BI6-0007. 







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January 10 ■ 2002 



Continued from the previous page 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 3 



NATURE 



Free trees! 

Ten free fiowering trees will be 
given to each person who joins The 
National Arbor Day Foundation dur- 
ing the month of January. The free 
trees are part of the nonprofit 
Foundation's Trees for America cam- 
paign. The trees included are, 2 white 
flowering dogwoods, 2 flowering 
crabapples, 2 goldenraintrees, 2 
Washington hawthorns, and 2 American 
redbuds. Trees will be shipped at the 
right time for planting between Feb. 1 
and May 31. To become a member of the founda- 
tion and to receive the free trees, send $10 contri- 
bution to "Ten Free Flowering Trees," National 
Arbor Day Foundation, 100 Arbor Ave. Nebraska 
City, NE 68410, by Jan. 31. 




THEATER 



Children's theatre 

The Buffalo Grove Park District Fine Arts 
proudly presents "Guys and Dolls, Jr." 
Performance dates are Feb. 7 and 14 at 7:30 p.m. 
and Feb. 8, 9, 15 and 16 at 2 p.m. at Ivy Hall 
School, '1072 Ivy Hall Lane, Buffalo Grove. Tickets 
are on sale now while supplies last, at the Alcot t 
center, 530 Bernard Dr., Buffalo Grove. Scats are $9 
and $8 for Fine Arts Members. 



OUTDOOR ACTIVITY 

Winterfest 

A combination of live music, guided bog tours, 
winter art crafts, photo contest awards and more 
make Volo Bog's WinterFest the perfect Cabin fever 
cure! Sunday, Jan, 12, noon-4 p.m at Volo bog locat- 
ed on Brandenburg Road in Ingleside, the well- 
known band Sons of the Never Wrong is the high- 
light of this year's WinterFest. Sharing sets with the 
"Sons" is Native American flutist Michael Reichart. 
A student of well-known artists, Michael's mastery 
of his hand-made wooden flutes is magnificent. 
Bog tours, winter art projects, scavenger hunts, and 



snow permitting, snow sculpting contests, & cross- 
country skiing will all add to the day. While there is 
no cost to come to WinterFest, the Friends of Volo 
Bog are grateful for any donation. All ages are wel- 
come to this open house. For more information, 
call 815-344-1294. 



SHOW/CONVEN TION 

Northern exposure 

The 20th All-Canada Show will be at The 
Pheasant Run Resort Convention Center In St. 
Charles, now through Sunday Jan. 12. The show 
offers a great selection of Canadian lodges, camps 
and outfitters as well as fishing and hunting semi- 
nars, Canadian shore lunch, Moose Bay Trading 
CO. gift shop and much more. New attractions are 
fishing and hunting simulators, an all-day 
Canadian pancake breakfast and In-Fisherman 
guest seminars. For more information, call 800- 
325-6290 or visit the web site at AllCanda.com. 



PETS 




Permits for the pooch 

Annual permits for the pop- 
ular dog exercise areas operated 
by the Lake County Forest 
Preserves are now available for the 
2003 season. A downloadable appli- 
cation is available at 
wvw.LCFPD.org. All dog 
exercise area users are required to 
have a permit and pay a user fee. 
Those without annual passes require a daily per- 
mit for access. New self-pay stations, located in 
each dog exercise area's parking lot, make getting 
a daily permit convenient. There are four dog exer- 
cise areas located at forest preserves throughout 
Lake County: Independence Grove (entrance off 
Milwaukee Avenue) near LibcrtyviUe, Lakewood 
near Wauconda, Prairie Wolf near Lake Forest and 
Duck Farm near Lindenhurst. Purchase a permit in 
person, by fax or mail. Or stop by the Lake County 
Forest Preserve General Offices at 2000 North 
Milwaukee Avenue in Libertyville. 

The annual permit fee for one dog is $40 for 
Lake County residents ($1 10 for non-residents). 
Each additional dog Is $17 for Lake County residents 
($55 for non-residents). Permits are good for the cal- 
endar year (Jan. 1 - Dec 31) and are not prorated. 




Batolino de Padova, Jacob Senleches, Francesco Landini, and Jacopo de 
Bologna will be performing at Prairie Crossing on Jan. 12. 

Music from the 14th to the early 15th centuries, spanning the lands of Italy, 
France and Cyprus. Creations of amazing beauty, complexity, and energy 
by Batolino de Padova, Jacob Senleches, Francesco Landini, Jacopo de 
Bologna, and other masters, are heard in this cornucopia of medieval 
music Sunday, Jan. 12, at 4 p.m. 

Now in its 16th year, me Newberry Consort is one of the Newberry Library's oldest 
and most valued public programs. The Consort performs music of the thirteenth 
through seventeenth centuries, specializing in the late Middle Ages and early Baroque. 
The cost is $15 per ticket, children are free. "BYOB," OK! Cash or 
checks at door. For information please contact: Stan Rosenberg 
847-543-1202 or bcbam@prairiecrossing.com. 

This is a self-sustaining concert series. Your patronage will 
insure its future.The Prairie Crossing Community is located in 
Grayslake, 1/2 mile south of Rt. 120 on the west side of Rt. 45 at 
Jones Point Rd. (exit Rt. 120 west from Rt. 94; then go 4.1 miles 
west to Rt. 45; turn left). 





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Ask About Holiday Parties! Make Reservation Now! 

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Fri. 8s Sat. 4- 10pm 

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NPA leagues 





. 




4 LAKELIFE 





Lakeland Newspapers 



January 10, 2003 



It 

I-- 



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ACROSS 

1. Large cat 

5. Touch down 

9. Come Into conflict 

14. Wings 

15. Growth-regulating chemical sprayed on fruit 
trees 

16. Hand tool for boring holes 

17. Edible part of a seed plant 

18. Palm tree 

19. Pens 

20. "Beyond ," song of optimism 

23. Of or relating to [ndo-Iranian 

24. Oil company 

25. Car mechanics group 
27. In a way, wept 

32. Finger millet 

36. Hankerings 

39. Goddess of the moon . 



40. Suit 

43. Haircut 

44. Foundations 

45. Cause to be embarrassed 

46. Beasts ' 
48.Ad_ . 

50. Auricles / 

53. Woody tropical grass with hollow woody 

stems 

58. Speak with care 

62. British princess 

63. Anglo-Norman poet, c.l 170 

64. Root beer brand 

65. Bone cavities 

66. Tritons 

67. Double curve 

68. Particle responsi- 
ble for forces in the 
atomic nucleus 

69. Twosomes 



70. Push or go 

DOWN 

1. Not current 

2. Acknowledgement 

3. More raw 

4. Like _ Reynolds 

5; A blank space or missing part 

6. Herb 

7. Mexican chip 

8. Slobber 

. 9. Card game 

10. Skating jump 

11. Charge 

12. Got a line on . 

13. Time units, abbr. 

21. Emits coherent radiation 




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Between Rollins & Rt. 59 on Washington 



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22. Gulls genus 
26. Judges 1 journey 

28. Spot 

29. Made by polymerizing butadiene 
■. 30. Destinies 

31. Hyphen 

32. Canadian flyers 

33. __ Romeo, car 

34. Mentor 

35. Dark olive black 

37. Doctor of Education 

38. Birthplace of Con stan tine 

41. Church 

42. Popinjay 

47. Arm of the Mediterranean between Greece 
and Turkey 
49. Haunt 

51. In a way, traveled on water 

52. Goof 

54. Indian tribe 

55. Sonia , Brazilian actress 

56. More curious 

57. Native of Caucasus region 

58. Fermented grape juice 

59. Feeds 
60.-Japanese waist pouch 

61. Outside 

62. Obstruct 
















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January 10, 2003 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 5 



"American Experience" focuses 
the nation's attention on Chicago 



Ghicagp: City of the Century," a new 
three-part series from American 
Experience, charts Chicago's breath- 
taking growth from a remote fur 
trading post to America's second largest city; 
Yankees from the East transformed the 
French and Indian settlement of 300 people 
to a monument to unfettered capitalism. In 
just three decades, Chicago became the 
world's largest railroad hub, largest lumber 
market, largest grain port and, poet Carl 
Sandburg would write, "hog butcher to the 
world." 

A co-production of WGBH Boston and 
WTTW11 in association with the Chicago 
Historical Society, "Chicago: City of the 
Century" premieres on WTTW11 on Jan. 13," 
14 and 15 at 8 p.m. CST. The three part series 
will be carried nationally on PBS stations as 
part of the award-winning series American 
Experience. A companion web site launched 
on Friday, Nov. 15, at pbs.org/amex/chicago. 
Chicago comes to life with vivid portraits: 

• Cyrus McCormick, who revolutionized the 
way grain was harvested 

• Meat packers Philip Armour and Gustavus 
Swift, who revolutionized the way Americans 
ate 

• George Pullman, who gained world recogni- 
tion forhls elegant railroad sleeping cars 

• Marshall Field, who sold social legitimacy to 
the newly rich at his retail palace of con- 
sumption 

• Potter Palmer, whose eight-story Palmer 
House was Chicago's tallest building and 
most glamorous hotel 

Chicago also explores the neighborhoods 
where immigrants banded together- for sur- 
vival. "Everyone felt they lived in a communi- 
ty," recalls former Congressman Dan 
Rostenkowski, whose grandfather arrived in 
"Polish downtown" in 186B. 

Opportunity met disaster in the fall of . 
1871, when a devastating fire swept through 
••.'"the "Metropolis of the West," destroying 
17,000 buildings and leaving 100,000 peo- 
ple—a third of the city's population— home- 



less, For generations, blame rested on 
Catherine O'Leary. "She was a Catholic, she 
was an immigrant, she Was poor, and most of 
all, she was a woman," says Chicago writer 
Thomas O'Gorman. "She was a perfect patsy 
for the fire." 

The documentary dives into Chicago 's 
brothels and gambling dens, where colorful 
aldermen like John "Bathhouse" Coughlin 
and Michael "Hinky Dink" Kenna controlled 
the politics in what was then America's most 
corrupt city. 

"City of the Century" traces labor unrest 
through the story of socialist-tumed-anar- 
chist Albert Parsons, a typesetter for the 
"Chicago Times." 

In the midst of this urban struggle, Jane 
Addams, a moneyed young woman from the 
Illinois prairies, established Hull-House on 
the Near West Side to help immigrants in the 
poorest neighborhood. The child and factory 
labor reforms that emanated from Hull- 
House in the 1890s became the basis for what 
historian Richard Schneirov calls "modern 
liberalism of the twentieth century variety." ■ 

The World's Fair of 1893 was an attempt 
by the business elite to show the world a new 
image of Chicago. Called "The White City," 
the Fair was everything Chicago was not: 
clean, safe and orderly. 

But it never fully erased the image of "The 
Black City." As the Fair opened, a newly erect- 
ed monument to the anarchists reopened the 
old wounds of Haymarket As the Fair closed, 
Chicago's five-term mayor, Carter H. 
Harrison, was assassinated and a strike of 
Pullman workers escalated into the bloodiest 
labor violence in the city's brief history.* 

In the coming decades, tens of thousands 
of black Americans would migrate from the 
South in search of work. Like the Irish, 
Germans, Poles, and others before them, they 
saw not problems but opportunity. 

More information about "Chicago: City 
of the Century" visit the web site at www.net- 
workchicago.com or 
www.pbs.org/amex/chicago. 




>. 



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January 6, 2003 

Lakeland Media 
PO Office Box 26H 
Grayslake.lL 60030 

roWiiomltMayConcern: ^ gg. 



your paper- 



ads in your papers 



I i„ keep our *»***?£, & classes, etc. 

Our salesperson, Tom, nas 
designing our ads. 

Thankyou. Happy newyear! 

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The nilage Stilchery Inc. 

phone - 847-838 w 

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6LAKELIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers 



January 10; 2003 



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Edward Norton, Rosario Dawson in 'rrhe 25th HouFi'' 



Monty (Edward Norton) 
is a first time felon, 
non-violent, about to 
do seven years hard 
time because someone dropped a 
dime on him (made a phone call to 
turn him in). The DEA found a large 
stash of cash and drugs in his 
apartment. 

Monty has one day before he's 
to leave for prison. His lifelong 
friends Jakob (Philip Seymour 
Hoffman) and Frank (Barry Pepper) 




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(347) 81G-B228 



Showtimes for Jan. 1D - Jan. 16 

(bracketed] TIMES ONLY ON SAT & SUN 



SNEAK \, Kangaroo Jack (PG) 
PREVIEW SAT. 7:45 & SUN. 2:45 



Narc (R) 
[1:30] 4:15 7:00 10:00 

Drumline(PG-13) 
[12:45] 3:30 6:30 9:30 

The Wild Thornberrys (PG) 
[12:15] 2:30 4:45 7:15 

Gangs of New York (R) 
[12:30] 4:00 7:30 

Far From Heaven {PG-13) 
[1:15] 3:45 6:45 9:15 

Die Another Day (PG-1 3) 
[2:00] 5:15 8:15- . 

Harry Potter 2 (PG-1 3) f-Not on sun. 
[1:00*] 4:30 8:00" | "Not on Sat, 

The Hot Chick (PG-1 3) 
[2:15] 5:00 7:4510:10 

Star Trek: Nemesis (PG-1 3) 

9:45 



ShOU'PLACE 8 (847) 247-8958 
Milwaukee Avo-2nd Light S,of (§§) 
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Showtimes for Jan. 10 - Jan. 16 

[bracketed] TIMES ONLY ON SAT & SUN 

Just Married (PG-1 3) 
[12:15 2:30] 5:00 7:45 10:10 
About Schmidt (R) 
[1:00] 4:00 7:00 9:50 

Catch Me If You Can (PG-1 3) 
[12:30 3:15]3:45 6:30 7:15 9:30 10:20 

Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers (PG-13) 
[12:45 2:00] 4:30 6:05 8:15 9:45 

Two Weeks Notice (PG-13) 
[1:30] 4:15 6:45 9:10 

Maid In Manhattan (PG-13) 
(2:15) 4:45 7:30 10:00 



FREE REFILL on Popcorn & Soft Drinks! 



have planned a party for him. His 
live in girlfriend Naturelie (Rosario 
Dawson) is to wear her silver dress 
that night, which is Monty's 
favorite. Naturelle's been along for 
the ride on Monty's drug money 
since he was selling dope in a park 
and she was a teenager sneaking 
smokes there in her school uniform. 

Jakob is a schoolteacher in a 
prep academy where Mary (Anna 
Paquin) is one of his students. He 
has no love life and Mary's provoca- 
tive behavior just might result in 
him pulling an R Kelly, if his temp- 



tation gets the best of him and she 
is more than just a flirt. Frank is a 
securities trader with the edge you 
would expect of someone in NYC 
whose apartment overlooks the 
remains of the World Trade Center. 

Monty's father (Brian Cox) is 
emotionally distant, as his life has 
been devoted to the NYFD and 
drinking with the fellas, though he's 
not Jiad a drink in two years. He's 
now retired and owns a bar that 
policemen and firemen frequent. 

Based upon a book by David 
Benioff, who also did the screen- 
play, the 25th hour is metaphori- ■** 
cally the second chance that you 
may or may not get depending on 
just how bad the mistakes are you 
make the first go around. Monty 
has one more day, 24 hours. The 
question is does he have a 25th? 
When he goes away, can he ever 
come home? 

The outstanding cinematogra- 
phy is from Rodrigo Prieto, who . 
also did "8 Mile," "Frida" and • 
"Amores Perros." 

Except for Native Americans, 



we all came from somewhere else 
and at one point were first genera- 
tion immigrants, willing or unwill- 
ing, trying to fit in; and some groups 
melt into the pot faster than others. 
As Monty says, "it's all about tomor- 
row." if possible, see "Gangs of New 
York" shortly before or after seeing 
"The 25th Hour." They are very dif- 
ferent movies but have much in * 
common about US history and why 
we are who we are today. Some 
needed changeshave occurred but 
there is still work to be done. 



*>• ,-f> .'*■-. 




The 25th Hour 

Rating 

R 

strong language and 

some violence \ 

Director 

Spike Lee 

Starring 

Edward Norton 

Philip Seymour Hoffman 

Rosario Dawson, Anna Paquin 




YpL 

wannalmow 

,, ....... .,... .. .... 

Ray Liotta, Jason jPatric" in a sceen from "Narc." 



Detroit gets a far grittier 
look here than in "8 
Mile," when two rogue 
cops partner up to find 
out who killed Officer Michael 
Calvess (Alan.Van Sprang) while he 
was working undercover in the nar- 
cotics unit. Lt. Henry Oak (Ray 
Liotta) and NickTellis (Jason Patric) 
team up for an offbeat and intense- 
ly gripping and violent film about 



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115 Lakeland Plaza •" ,,„ 

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" No pauci or coupon* 



life among the low life's of a big city. 
"Lethal Weapon" this is not. 

The film opens with Nick chas- 
ing thugs through a housing pro- 
ject, where he shoots a pregnant 
woman with a child, When he takes 
out a bad guy who thinks that hold- 
ing a young baby hostage in his 
arms will keep Nick from pulling 
the trigger. Nick is suspended from 
the force (the pregnant woman lost 
her baby), and 18 months later he 
has a chance to be reinstated if he 
helps Lt. Oak find out who recently 
killed officer Calvess. 

Captain Cheevers (Chi 
McBride) describes Oak as "not 
stable." 



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Showtimes for: Jan. 10- Jan, 16 



THE PIANIST (R) 

FRIDAY-SATURDAY SUNDAY -THURSDAY 



JW*3:tiqj;15 0:15 



■ .1:00* 4:10 7:30 



RABBIT-PROOF FENCE (PG) 

FRIDAY -SATURDAY SUNDAY -THURSDAY 



For a variety of 

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updated weekly 



mafl" 1:50 4:00 
6:30 9:00 



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8:40 



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FRIDAY ■SATURDAY SUNDAY -THURSDAY 



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NICHOLAS NICKELBY (PG) 

FRIDAY -SATURDAY SUNDAY -THURSDAY 



11:00 ' 1:40 4:20 
7:10 9:45 



ll2Q* 4:00 6:40 
9:20 



TALK TO, HER (R) 



FRIDAY -SATURDAY 



lltffl' 2:00 4:30 
6:50 9:20 



SUNDAY -THURSDAY 



105*3:40 6:15 

0:50 



'First show Is Bargain Priced 



Nick is a "peel the onion back" 
detective, layer by layer, and as he 
learns more about die history of 
Oaks' relationship with Cheevers 
the question of "dirty cops" 
becomes a legitimate lead to pur- 
sue. 

Dragging the film down a bit is 
the TV like caricature of Chi 
McBride and the predictable, yet 
understandable, "I've had enough" 
from Nick's wife. 

Toward the end of the film 
when Oak is putting the pressure 
on Beery (Busta Rhymes), a low 
level drug dealer, who had a rela- 
tionship with Captain Cheevers, 
the truth is revealed. Yet as in life, 
sometimes when people say. "you 
don't wanna know," that's exactly 
what they mean. By that time, you 
may have forced yourself into a 
comer, where the only thing to do 
is to choose between the lesser of 
two evils. When you finally know," 
you wish you didn't, 



Narc 

Rating 

R 

strong brutal violence, drug 

content and pervasive language 

Director 

Joe Carnahan 

Starring 

Ray Liotta - 

Jason Patric 




Regal cinemas 



a mr.il [HHaiaiaiiinr group coiipini 



DIG ■ Dfflital Sound Bargain Shows In ( ) 

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GANGS OF NEW YORK (P.). 10 flEQUIREOOC 

(12:15 1:4$ 4:00 5:15) 7:45 0:00 
WILD THOflNBERRYS|PG) 00(12:45 2:50 S:OQ) 7:05 
TWO WEEKS N0nCE(PG-13)rc|l2:00 2;30 S.O0I 7:30 10:00 
LOI1D OF THE RINGS 2[PG-I3)l»l12:00 12:45 3:00 
4:00 5:00) 7:00 0:00 0:00 
STAR TREK: NEMESIS(PG-!3)OG{I2:40 3:40)5:50 «:S0 
MAID IN MANHATTAN(PG-13|DO|1:50 4:20) «;50 9:20 9;S0 
THEHOTCHlCt«PG-13)oc (S:0S) 7:3SS;S5 

DnUMLINE (PG-13) DO (1:45 4:45)7:25 10:10 

ANALYZE THAT(fl) • 10 REOUlflEO DG|1 :50 4:45) 7:20 1:45 
EMPIRE (R) • 10 REQUIRED DO (4:S5) 7:15 9:35 
TREASURE PLANET (PG) DC (12:20 2:40) 

OIE ANOTHER OAY (PC- i 3) oc( 1J;4S 3:45) 5:45 9: J 5 
HARRY POTTER 2 (PG) DO (1 1:55 3:20) 5:45 10:05 



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NARC(R). ID REQUIRED <|12:00 2:30 5:00) 7:30 10:00 
CATCH ME IF YOU CAN(PC-13)(1:IQ 4:10) 7:10 10:10 
CATCH ME IF YOU CAN|P3-13)PC(t:30 4:30) 7:30 10 30 
GANGS OF NEW YORK [Rj .ID SE0UWE0:«:(I2:15 3:4J| 7-40 
TWO WEEKS NOTICE(PG-I3I112:00 2:254:501 7;tS » 40 
WILD THORNBERRYS |PO) (12:30 2:40 4.50)7:00 
LORD OF THE RINGS J i PG-13) DC (i 2:00 4:00) 8 00 
LORD OF THE RINGS 2 (PG-13) (3:00) 7:0O 

MAID IN MANHATTAN|P0-13K12:I5 2:40 5 0017:30 9.5S 
THE HOT CHICK (PG-13) (5:00)7:30 9:55 

ANALYZE THAT (R)- ID REQUIRED 9.10 

TREASURE-PLANET IPGI (12:25 2:45) 

HARRY POTTE R 2 (PG) (11:55 3:20)6:45 10:10 



■4. 



Timet Foe t/1CMJ3 QTXO 



www.lakelandmedia.com 

CHECK US OUT 
liir Lnki: County urns, spurn uiul evi'iiLs 



Reel Movies 










George & Pam Singleton 
www.rcelmovlecritlc.com , 



NEW RELEASES 



These films are currently play- 
ing at local theaters. More 
reviews of these and other films 
can be found under Current 
Movie Reviews and Future 
Films at 
www.reelmoviecri tic.com. 

Opening This 
Week 

Baraka (The Music Box): 

Around the world odyssey for 
the 1st time in 70 MM. IMAX 
type filmmaking for adults. 

Biggie & Tupac ••••(The 
Music Box): Documentary on 
the controversial investigation 
into the death of two of hip- 
hop's biggest stars. 

Confessions of a 
Dangerous Mind ••••12: 

Game show host Chuck Barris 
claims to have had a part time 
job as an assassin for the CIA. 

fust Married: Young couple 
has a honeymoon where almost 
nothing goes as expected. 

Sttll Playing 

About Schmidt ••••• A 
man is forced to retire and his 
life becomes a void, full of lone- 
liness and without directiohJ-He 
takes a road trip^o try to find 
some meaning in his life. 
Outstanding! 

Drumline ••••: High ener- 
gy, high stakes world of foot- 
ball half time bands, where 
the "show time!" perfor- 
mances are a bigger draw 
than the game. Encourage 
your young adults to see this. 

The Hours •••••: Virginia 
Woolf is the catalyst igniting the 
stories of three women. 

Rabbit Proof Fence 

*••••: Young girls who are 
kidnapped, escape and return 
home over a distance of 1 ,200 
miles. 

Talk to Her •••••: Women 
are central, though the focus is 
on sensitive men. 



^M •• # g BEST PRICE FOR 

m/9 C. CflL fy *"* f-'RUHFUllS 
IfTH E A WES Cr IIUHEAHEA" 

S4.00 until 6p.m. dally • VVeieS S tieHa/ Mstn«i m ( ) ; 

MILITARY, SENIOR CITIZEN & STUDENT EVENING DISCOUNT 

VjVAwillntjelhealies coin 



FREE REFILLS ON SODA & POPCORN 



LAKEHURST 601 Lakehurst Rd. • Lakeliurst Mall 
(Rle! 120 & Rle. 43] • 8 17-688-0200 



ANTWONE FISHER (PG-13) 
[11:50 2:15] 4:40 7.05 0:30 

CATCH HEffYOU CAN (PG-13) 
|1:15| 4;00" 6.45 9:30 

DRUMLINE (PG-13) 

(11:50 2:20| 4:45' 7:10 9:35 

EMPIRE (R) 

7:10 9.30 

GANGS OF NEW YORK (R) 
(1:00) 4:30 100 

HARRY POnER AND THE 

CHAMBER OF SECRETS [PG) 
|11:55! 4:00 

JUST MARRIED (PG-13) 

[12:45 2:55| 5:05' 7:15 9:25 



LORD OF THE RINGS (PG-13) 
OrVmOSCWEKS KWUNE 

(12:151:30 3:45)5:00 
7:15 8:30 
MY BIG FAT GREEK WEDDING 

[1:30 3:30)5.30 7:30 9:30 

STARTREK:NEHlSIS (PG-13) 
7.00 9:15 

THE HOT CHICK (PG-13) 
[1130 1:45) 3.45 545 7.55 1005" 

THE WILD THORNBERRYS 

MOVIE (Rl 

(IIS 135 3. 10J 455 

TWO WEEKS NOTICE (PG-13) 

[l»5 2:30) 445 7D0 9; 15 



| jSAUSUKorty 

'HolMFW. 
"FRJ.S SAT. oily 



BELVIDERE 7U5 Belvidere St. (Rte. 120 S Lewis Ave.) 

sr-i>(i:-7iHi 



CATCH K IF TOUCAN (PG-13) 
(1:15) 4:05 635 &45' - 



aCR31EHD£LrADREAMAR0(Rj 
30 



GANGS OF NEW YQHK[R) 
(1:00! 4:30 8:00 



LORD OF THE RINGS (PG-13) 
(1:30) 5:00 8:30 



THE WILD THORNBERRYS 

MOVIE (PG-13) 

[1:253:10)4:55 6:40 



•FfH.4SAT.only 






' ■ 

■ 
ij 

II 



1 



Jamiaiy 10, 2003 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 7 






FROM LAKELIFE 1 
INDEPENDENT 



The spirit of. the workers at the Lake County 
Center for Independent Living reaches out to the 
whole community.' 

"We would like to see all buildings handi- 
capped accessible," said Clark. "We would like to 
see Braille menus in restaurants and interpreters 
for the hearing impaired in churches. People with 
handicaps want to have social lives like everyone 
else/;/ 

The Lake County Center for Independent 
Livihgjwas created in 1990 by people with disabil- 
ities for people with disabilities to assist them in 
taking control of their own lives, making their 
own decisions and learning self-advocacy skills. 

The center also works to advance the civil 



PRIME TIME 



FRIDAY 



AUL-U-CAN EAT 

FISH FRY 

$7.95 

DINE IN ONLY 



SALOON <fc EATERY 

XLHT. loo* 

10 West Grand Avenue 

Lake Villa, Illinois 60046 

847-356-0300 

P ---- COUPON -----1 



TUESDAY 

PIZZA SPECIAL 
BUY I GET 1 FREE 

dine won carry our 



SATURDAY 

Ali-U-CANEAT 

GRAB LEGS 

bwEiubm.t'"- 



SATURDAY 



PRIME RIB 

SI 3.95 

DINE III ONLY 





% 




Any order over $25 

Carry-out or Dine-In 
• Maximum Value $5 • 

Noi Valid wlh any other specials or otters. 
Expires 1-15-03 

( PJjjjjJETTJjJE ) 

SALOON A EATERY 

10.W. Grand Ave. • Lake Villa 
847-356-0300 



MONDAY 

;;1/2 PRiCE 
LARGE PIZZA 

.DfHEWOHlif '-' 



WEDNESDAY 

BUY 1 DINNER 

GET 1 FREE 

OINEIHOHLV 






TUESDAY, THURSDAY 
SUNDAY : 



rights of people with disabilities by advocating 
for disability- related legislation, community 
awareness and accessibility into all aspects of 
society. 

The center's core services include explaining 
the legal rights of people with a disability, the 
educational rights of children with disabilities, 
effective methods of addressing discrimination 
and the importance and ease of becoming 
involved in the legislative process. 

The center also provides answers to ques- • 
tions about equipment, transportation, housing, 
employment or training, other available services 
and disability related questions. 

One of the more important programs is offer- 

- ing one-on-one assistance in learning 
how to find housing, using public 
transportation, applying for benefits, 
planning a budget, gaining freedom 
from a nursing home and advocating 
many other skills. 

The peer-counseling program 

— offers interaction with other people 
with disabilities in either one-on-one 
meetings, or in support groups to 
share skills and experiences. 

Tt encourages a new sense of 
self-awareness, self-acceptance and 
personal dignity as a person with a 
disability. 

- The mission of the center is 
"to promote an accessible society that 
allows and expects full participation 
by people with disabilities." 

Anyone wishing to make a 
donation to the Lake County Center 
for Independent Living may call 847- 
949-4440. 



SI LITE DRAFTS 

S1«MJILEBB0TTl£S 



KARAOKE FRIDAY NIGHTS PRIVATE ROOM AVAILABLE SATURDAY 

™ " — ~- siartiDm ■ shOwibs • IEBEMSM. omntits i i«c Rflunc DR 

9:30pm-1 :30am 1|ltl |«SE; nB stand up comics 




Lake County Center for 
Independent Living employee 
Krista Erickso, who is blind, 
walks the halls of the 
Mundelein facility using a long 
cane. The center helps facilitate 
Lake County residents who live 
on their own, instead of a nurs- 
ing home. — Photo by Sany. 
Bressner 



Rick Shandling Trio 
at Pops Highwood 



Highland Park native Rick Shandling 
and his acoustic jazz group will 
perform original signature jazz 
sounds for all to dance to and 
enjoy on Jan. 18 from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. 
at Pops for Champagne, 214 Green Bay Rd. in 
Highwood. 

Shandling, who plays drums in the trio, 
which also includes piano and upright bass, 
brings his unique style to the performance 
with original compositions and modem 
arrangements of jazz standards. 

Rick Shandling has been 
appearing on the Chicago 
music scene since the mid 
1980s. He plays regularly 
with the Green Mill Quartet 
at the Green Mill in Chicago 
and has also performed with 
the Eddie Barret Orchestra. 
Shandling and his orchestra 
have performed concerts for 
the Park District of Chicago 
and the northern suburbs 
and he has provided educa- 
tional performances in school workshops 
throughout the area. 

The cover charge for the Rick Shandling 
Trio is $6. Reservations not required. The 
Pops Highwood bar area is open from 5 p.m. 
to 1 a.m. from Monday through Saturday, 
with live music. Cover charges vary. The Jazz 
Club is open from 7 p.m. to 2 a.m. Fridays 
and Saturdays with live music and dancing in 
a smoke-free environment. 

Free parking is available. For reservations 
and information, call 847-266-1313. 




CHAMMONI 



CHAMMONf DAR 

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HOT SPOTS 




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WITH US! 



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* 2-PITCHERS OF SODA 

* INDIVIDUAL ICE CREAM 

* 80-ARCADE TOKENS O'ER PARTY) 

* PARTY TABLE 

* X-TREME GLOW BOWLING ; 

* BUMPER BOWLING 

* BIRTHDAY PERSON RECEIVES A 
SPIN ON THE KRISTOF PRIZE WHEEL 

ALL PARTICIPAN1S WILL RECEIVE A RETURN VISIT COUPON 

ALL BlflTHDAV PARTIES REQUIRE RESERVATIONS 

TO AVOID CANCELLATION. A «S 00 ►JON-REFUHOAGLE DEPOSIT IS REQUlOED 

AT TIME OF OOOKINO, THE DEPOSIT WILL BE APPLIEO TOWARD THE PARTY BALANCE. 





Diamond take 



Prime Rib Dinner 
For Itoo 

Month of January 

Dine in or Take out • Lunch or Dinner 

$20.03 

Fresh Seafood And Our Award Winning Salad Bar 

Lunch & Dinner 

Complete Carryout & Catering Menu 
Party - Call Lorena 

Show Lounge - 'The Peter Guerin Show" 

Friday & Saturday • Karaoke - Wed. 
Best in Ribs & Steaks Since 1963 




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'HwinOaks 




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Casual Fine Dining fit Elegant Banquets in a Historic 
Victorian House On Highway C, Wilmot, Wl 

(262) 862-9377 

Banquet Facilities for Groups of 40-200 For any Special Occasion 

Open For Lunch & Dinner 

Twin Oaks offers superb, affordable American Cuisine 

Extraordinary Nightly Specials 
Unique Wines, Cocktails, Cappuccino and Espresso 

Fresh Seafood Specials Friday 

Sunday Homestvle Dinners l-5prn $15.95 

Includes Bread, Soup, Salad, Entree and Dessert 
Regular Menu Also 

Dinner Tues. -Sat. at 5pm 

Dinner Sunday 1:00 pm'-7:00 pm (winter) 

1 :00 pm-8:00 pm (summer) 

Lunch Hours; Wed., Thurs., & Fri, 11:30-2:15 pm 



M 



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PLAYERS WANTED: 

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OR SIGN UP OVER THE WEB AT 

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Catering 

We Love To Cater Parties! 



LET US CATER YOUR NEXT PARTYI 



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Pizza Parties 15% discount on ordors ol 10 or mora large alio plwas. Slernos $1,00 

each • Plastic Ulonslls 25S por person • Disposal Stands $1.50 ooch. Delivery & sol - 

up Charge $6.00 • Prices subject lo change without nolico, 




A'La Carte Family & Party Trays 

Now A'La Carta Ordorlng For Your Family and Friend* 



semes: 
Spaghetti 
MoiUccloJI 
Ballad MoiUcdoll 
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Ravioli {mlWiMttl 
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Italian Sjuugt 
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MmUmIIi 
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440 


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Chlcfcan Bucfcala 



Buffi loWlng* 



8 pc, 

tape- 

18 pc. 
10 pc 
15 pc. 
20 PC. 



4.25 



11.25 
•I 



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Jumbo Fried Shrimp 

Sandwich Braad 

Garlic Braad 

RallihTuy 

Fraih Vaggtaa w/c *n la r dip (1 6" tray) 

Paltry Tray Cannolla Chaaaacakaa 

Ssrv.i 15-18 p*opT« 



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Party Pnckngo 

Lai Hiiiuil* Prapaia ■ Complete Meal For Voul 



$5; 



MEAT 



►j7 , **pw»on 

(minimum » parMfttJ 

Urtmin /«iK(i at*t j a Momtna O haaaav 

CtWMf an* fnxn *#c/l etfvoty, 

CHICKEN PASTA 



SALAD 



> Homemade Italian Dtal 
. Homemade Meatball* 
• liallan Oeuiaat 
with pepper ■ 



• Filed Chicken 

• Oakad Chlikm 

• BOO Chick. n 



AM IMlfVUOTWiVUMf" 



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• Paulo Salad 

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« Cola Slaw 

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fl Unique 'Experience., 
in Seafood Dining... 

WHERE FRESHNESS 
IS OUR SPECIALTY 

$12.1)0 OFF 

when you buy two or more dinner entrees 

- or - 

$6.00 OFF 

when you buy two or more* lunch entrees 

Expires 3/31/03. Limit two coupons per lable por visil. Not valid with • 
any other discount. Not valid holidays. Not valid Sat. alter 5:30pm. 

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 
MANILA SOUND Wed.-Sat. 

(Mundelein) 

Dover Straits Has Two Great Locations 

Mundelein Hoffman Estates 

Route 45, just East of Route 83 Route 58, 1149 W. Golf Road 

(847)949-1550 www.doverstralts.net (847)884-3900 



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MP 




2003 LIBERTY 



GREAT 
SELECTION! 



-.— «4u*j:s»— «>■ 



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*.;'- 2003 WRANGLER 



*?* t^. 2001 GRAND CHEROKEE 2000 JEEP CHEROKEE . 

git" 1 — — ■■ . Loaded! Great SUV! Great Condition! .-"** 



r "18,995 s 12,595 

01 Jeep Grand Cherokee.....,,... $1 9,995 00 Plymouth Voyager Minivan $9,400 

; 01 Jeep Grand Cherokee........... .......518,995 97 Toyota RAV-4 Sport Utility..,'..',. $8,500 

I 00 Jeep Grand Cherokeetaredo $18,995 98 Ford Taurus ....."REDUCED". .58,495 

1 99 Jeep Grand Cherokee., .......$17,995 96 Chevy Conversion Van Very Clean! 57,995 

' 00 Dodge Ram 2500 4X4.. ...$17,500 94 Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited.... 57,900 

J 00 Jeep Grand Cherokee V-8 $16,995 96 Jeep Grand Cherokee .,..$7,500 

i 99 Jeep Grand Cherokee , .,..$16,995 96 Chrysler Town & Country Miniv3nLoaded.$7,395 

99 Jeep Cherokee Sport Low Miles .$12,995 98 Ford Contour Low Miles $6,995 

97 Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited... $12,595 97 Ford Ranger Pick-Up............ .....,....$6,995 

00 Jeep Cherokee... ..$1 2,595 96 Dodge Grand Caravan SE.... $6,500 

98 Jeep Cherokee $1 0,995 97 Chevy Cavalier. ..$6,1 95 

97 Jeep Gr. Cherokee Laredo V8 Leather..$9,995 96 Dodge Grand Caravan LE ;. ...$5,995 

00 Dodge Intrepid. .................$9,995 94 Plymouth Voyager. ....„ $3,500 

99 Honda Accord EX .$9,995 94 Ford Aerostar., ...,i. Make An Offer! 

1 00 Kia Spoilage 4-Door 4X4 ....$9,995 Dodge Conversion Van Make An Offer! 

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! 00 Dodge Neon Low Miles "REDuXED ,, ....$9,495 More Clean Suburban Pre-Driven Vehicles!!!! 

^—^2000 DODGE INTREPID 1997 WRANGLER 4X4 If 

— ^C. ■ ^\ ^V- Must See & Drivel ^-To-Chaose! r<Uist See! 



WE SERVICE AU..,.«iag?«. «§«?«. 



Official Western Snowplow Distributor 



NOW 
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*AII sales and leases and used cars add only tax, title and $40 doc fee. Get a copy of the lim- 



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offers not combinable. All illustrations approximate. All offers end in 3 days unless posted. 

Dealer will not honor pricing errors in this advertisement. 



a 



Lakeland Newspapers 



January 10, 2003 




An artist's rendering of a nightime view from State St. of the new Museum of 
Broadcast Communications. 




Museum of Broadcast 

is moving to larger home 



The Museum of Broadcast 
Communications (MBC) will relocate to a 
new home in the spring of 2004. The new 
'building at State and Kinzie in Chicago's 
River North area will provide much needed 
space to expand museum exhibits and public 
programs and accommodate an increased 
number of school groups. 

To support the move, the MBC is launch- 
ing a $10-million capital fund-raising cam- . 
paign. "The MBC board has raised more than 
$18 million since we organized in 1982, most • 
of that was through small donations and with 
little government support," said Bruce 
DuMont, MBC founder arid president. "The 
MBC board will continue to do our part to 
add to the Illinois cultural and tourism land- 
scape, but we sincerely hope the State of 
, Illinois and the City of Chicago will help us in 
our efforts." 

The new Museum will grow from its cur- 
rent 15,000 square feet to 30,000 square feet 
and will also offer space for indoor public 
parking. The new site is located just east of 
Harry Caray's Restaurant, another popular 
tourist attraction with a broadcast theme. 
Harry Caray, along with Jack Benny, Edgar 
Bergen, Eddie Cantor, Bing Crosby, Benny 
Goodman, Milo Hamilton, Paul Harvey, Emie 
Harwell, Don Imus, Tom Joyner, Casey 
Kasem, Larry King, Rush Limbaugh, Don 
McNeill, Charles Osgood, Kate Smith, Susan 
Stamberg, Bob Uecker, Orson Wells and 
Chicago favorites Dick Biondi, Jack 



Brickhouse, Yvonne Daniels, Herb Kent, WalJy 
Phillips and Chuck Schaden are all inductees 
into America's only Radio Hall of Fame, which 
the MBC brought to Chicago in 1991. ; i , : 

The MBC is one of only three museums 
in America solely dedicated to broadcasting. 
Last year, the MBC drew a quarter of a mil- . - 
lion visitors and was ranked. Chicago's 15th 
most visited tourist attraction by the Chicago 
Office of Tourism. A recent survey conduct- . 
ed by. the MBC revealed that nearly half of its 
visitors are on vacation in Chicago and come 
from more than fifty miles outsicte of the city. 

The MBC collection of media icons, 
Charlie McCarthy, Garfield Goose and Dirty 
Dragon, its artifacts such as the Bozo Drum 
and Grand Prize Game and the camera used 
in the first Kennedy-Nixon debate, along with 
exhibits on the career of legendary sports- 
caster Jack Brickhouse and other early 
Chicago television personalities, will be care- 
fully packed and relocated. The MBC radio 
and television studios, the Play-by-Play Press 
Box and the archives of over 85,000 hours of 
historic radio and TV tapes will also be 
moved and expanded. 

The Museum first opened its doors to the 
public in 1987 at River City in the South 
Loop, after five years of development. For 
information about the MBC, visit the web site 
at www.Museum.TV. 

The museum is currently located in The 
•Chicago Cultural Center, its home since June 
1992. 



Johnsmith in concert 

Award- winning Wisconsin 
singer-songwriter stars Jan. 18 

Johnsmith will be in concert at the Unitarian Church in 
Woodstock Jan. 18 at 8 p.m. Smith is a singer-songwriter 
from Trempealeau, Wis., and has been traveling the musi- 
cian's road for the past 30 years. A winner of songwriting 
awards at the Kerrville Folk, Napa Valley, Rockey Mountain 
Folks and Telluride Festivals, Smith has been maJdng quite 
a name for himself across the country. "Set Strings Concert 
Series" in Columbus, Ohio described Smith as having 
"killer lyrics, great guitar work and a phenomenal ability to 
connect with the audience." 

Smith's music causes the listener to get an inside look 
at the personal side of the songwriter, as well as challeng- 
ing one to look inward at their own experiences. He tours 
alt parts of the country and has even gone to Ireland for 
inspiration for his songs. More information on Johnsmith 
can be found on www.johnsmithmusic.com. Opening for 
Johnsmith will be Pete Norman. For reservations and infor- 
mation, call 815-338-5164 ore-mail at blueIoom@mc.net. 

Admission is $10; doors open at 7:30 p.m. www. Woodstock- Johnsmith 

folkmusic.com. 




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January 10, 2003 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A5. 



POLICE BEAT 



ANTIOCH 



a 



Persons charged with a crime are innocent until proven guilty In a court of law. 

MacCullum was wanted oh $15,000 war- 
rant for battery (10 percent applies) and on a 
$22,000 warrant for disorderly conduct {10 
percent applies), both through Lake County. 
: Coronado was wanted on a $22,000 warrant 
for domestic (10 percent applies), also 
through Lake County. 

The two were arrested without incident 
and transported to bond court. 



Dill 

Donald T. Cielenski, 54, of 516 North 
Avenue, Antioch, was arrested for driving 
under the influence of alcohol on Jan. 7 at 
12:54 a.m. on Tiffany south of North Avenue. 

Police observed Cielenski rolling through 
a stop sign, crossing the fog line and crossing 
the fog line onto the shoulder. The strong 
odor of alcoholic beverage was detected 
when the officer spoke to him. 

Cielenski refused field sobriety testing 
and was arrested. Later, he also refused 
chemical testing. 

He was issued citations for DUI, two 
counts of improper lane usage, disobeying a 
stop sign and for having no rear registration 
plate light. Cielenski was released on person- 
al recognizance pending his Feb. 4 court 
date. 

Warrant arrests 

Noah D. MacCullum, 27, and Stephanie 
L Coronado, 31, both of 342 Depot Street,' 
Antioch, were arrested on outstanding war- 
rants on Dec 31 at their home. 

An anonymous citizen called the Antioch 
Police Department and tipped police that 
two residents living on Depot had outstand- 
ing warrants. 



John L McHale, Jr., 46, of 25402 Dering 
Lane, Lake Villa, was arrested on warrant and 
arrested for driving while revoked on Jan. 1 at 
10:15 a.m. at 840 Route 173. 
. McHale was locked.traveling 52 mph in a 
40-mph zone. A check through LEADS/NCIC 
came back with information that his Illinois 
driver's license was revoked and that he was 
wanted on two warrants, one in Lake County 
and one in DuPage County. 

Both were $30,000 warrants for failure to 
appear (10 percent applies). 

McHale was given court dates of Jan. 17 
for the Lake County warrant and Jan. 20 for 
the DuPage County Warrant Additionally, he 
was issued citations for speeding, driving 
while revoked and operating an uninsured 
vehicle with a court date of Feb. 26. 

Revoked 

David R. Cole, 41, of 22215 86th Street, 
Salem, Wis., was arrested for driving while 



revoked on Jan. 4 at 8:47 a.m. on Route 83 at 
North Avenue. 

He was stopped for having no front 
license plate. A check through LEADS came 
back with Information that his Wisconsin dri- 
ver's license was revoked. 

Cole was issued citations for no front 
license plate and operating on a foreign 
license while revoked. He was released on 
personal recognizance pending his Jan. 29 
court date. x 

LAKE VILLA , 

Obstructing police 

Javier B. Guitienez, 20, of 1713 W. Julian, 
Chicago, and Flamencio J. Escobar, 30, of 82 
Lemppicott, Fox Lake, were arrested by Lake 
Villa Police on Dec. 29, at 3:45 a.m., while dri- 
ving southbound on Deep Lake Road near 
Painted Lakes. Police observed Guitierrez dri- 
ving 55 mph in a 40-mph zone. When police 
activated emergency lights, the driver accel- 
erated and disappeared near Deep Lake Road 
and 5th Street. A short time later, the officer- 
observed the vehicle parked in a driveway 
next to an Amoco station convenience store. 
According to police, the passenger, Escobar, 
told Guitierrez, in Spanish, not to answer 
police questions. He allegedly told police that 
Guitierrez did not speak English. When 
Guitierrez attempted to pull away, police 
informed him he could be charged with 
resisting arrest, and he became cooperative. 
Throughout the booking process, police 
noted Guitierrez spoke good English. Escobar 



was less cooperative, allegedly telling police 
he was "working undercover." 

Guitierrez was charged with driving with- 
out a license and speeding, and was released 
on a $1,000 1-bond. Escobar was charged 
with obstructing a police officer. Both men 
are to appear in Grayslake Branch III court 
on Jan. 15 at 1:30 p.m. 

Criminal damage to property 

Lake Villa Police received a report that, 
sometime between 5 p.m. on Dec. 27 and 7 
a.m. on Dec. 30, two vehicles parked in the 
Lake Villa School District 41 bus garage at 210 
Park Ave. had been vandalized. 
A 1992 blue GMC Sierra pickup truck had its 
passenger side window broken, the wind- 
shield smashed, and body damage present 
on the passenger side, according to the police 
report." 

A Bluebird school bus had a window broken. 
Rocks, railroad spikes and debris were pre- 
sent nearby. It appeared to police that the 
objects had been thrown at the vehicles. 
There are no suspects. . 

Lake Villa Police received a report of a 
broken window in the public works- 
garage at 222 Oak Knoll Dr. It appeared a 
rock was thrown through the window 
sometime between 9 a.m. Dec. 29 and 
7:15 a.m. Dec. 30. The window is 12 feet 
off the ground. The garage was only 
accessible on foot during those hours, as 
the gate was secured with a chain. There 
are no suspects. 



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John Phelps 



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In the Gene 






Another 
year, 
another 
award. Or 
the case of College of 
Lake County 
Baseball Coach Gene 
Hanson, 58, you 
could say another 
day, another award. 
That's what hap- 
pens when you've 
been the head skip- 
per for one of the 
most successful 
junior college pro- 
grams in the state. 
Hanson has the 
accolades to prove it, 
albeit individual or 
team. 

Whatever die 
case, this guy is obvi- 
ously doing some- 
thing right. Mr. 
Baseball, as he is 
known as by many, 
added yet another 




Gene Hanson shares a 
few laughs with play- 
ers during practice last 
spring. The long-time 
CLC head baseball 
coach was named the 
Community College 
Coach of the Year by 
Professional Pitch and 
Hit Club of Chicago. 



honor to the list last week after being named 
the Community College Coach of the Year by 
the Chicago Pitch and Hit Club. The Pitch and 
Hit Club is a professional, yet very social orga- 
nization that honors top high school, colle- 
giate, minor league and professional baseball 
types on a yearly basis. ' 

"It's a professional organization with sev- 
eral chapters throughout the country— they 
do a lot of Good Will things for the kids and 
schools," said Hanson shortly after he was 
notified. "I was a member for a long time but 
haven't done too much with them for the past 
5-6 years. This is very humbling," 

Longevity and building a successful pro- 
gram through the years have been a testament 
to Hanson's hard work and dedication to the 
sport, and college. 

"We've worked very hard at it year in and 
out," he said. "The biggest satisfaction to me is 
when parents, or former.players come up to 
you and say thanks for helping." 

Speaking of which, Hanson will be the 
first to say that it's the players who make the 
program successful. 

"No coach is successful without good kids," he 
said. "I've been really blessed to have some of 
the best players in the county come and play 
for me. I've been able to blend and mold them 
together so that we could have a solid and 
successful program here. One that kids want 
to come and start out at and play for before 
moving on." 

Over 900 wins, numerous Skyway 
Conference titles, a couple of State champi- 
onships—what else is there for Hanson to 
accomplish? 

"I'd just like to see kids come in here, keep 
their grades up and play as well as they can so 
when it does come time for them to move on, 
they'll have good preparation," he said. 

They certainly have a good leader when it 
comes to those two ingredients. 

Hanson will officially be presented with 
the award at a banquet on Ian. 19 at the 
Martinique restaurant in Evergreen Park. 
Festivities kick off at 4 p.m. 

John Phelps am ha reached at 84 7-223-8161, 
ext. 132; fax 847-223-8810; or e-mail at 
edU@lnclcom. 

What's on Tap.:.. 

(Big game hunting for week of '1-6-03) 

Jan. 10 
Hoys basketball 

ljbertyyille at Antioch, 7:30 p.m. 



Jan. 11 

Girl's bowling 
I'Sequoits at Prospect invitational, I 

8:30 aim. v 

Girl's gymnastics 

Sycjuplts at Westosha Central 
femvltational, 12 noon 

Gill's basketball 

Antiocli hosts upstart Grant, 2:30 p.m. , 

Wrestling 

£ Sequoits at Lincoln Way duals, ip a.m.. 

.,-.,.. . .... 

'- •.■-.. V 

A ..... . * ■ *•** 




A6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



Please turn to 



COUNTY SECTION 



for additional 
Sports Coverage 

January 10] 2003 




strike for 0' 



ByJOEPRUSKI 
Lakeland Correspondent 



In their first action since the passing of 
teammate Kelly O'Connell in a car aqcident 
the day after Christmas, the Antioch High girls 
bowling team used plenty of inspiration in 
defeating visiting Zion Benton at Antioch 
Lanes. 

"When (the team) was first told the news 
they were pretty upset, but in general they've 
picked up well," said Coach Bobbie 
Haenchen. "They've really come together as a 
team, being able to come to practice and talk 
to each other has helped them." 




Kelly O'Connell (left) shares a few 
laughs with teammates while prepar- 
ing for a dual match last winter. 
O'Connell died in a car accident the 
day after Christmas.— Photo courtesy 
of the Antioch High School yearbook 



Teammates agree that the passing of 
O'Connell has brought them together and 
helped them further deal with the loss. 

"It's been real hard for us, but 1 think 
we're doing pretty w"ell, as a team we'll/be 
okay," said Susie Martz. "I think the team has 
done a good job of helping each other, I'm 
proud of how the girls have bonded and are 
getting along." > 

Aside from being Senior Night for the 
Antioch bowlers, a small ceremony was held 
before Tuesday's match in O'Connell's mem- 
ory. 

"One of the coaches said a few words and 
there were a few tears, but we did okay," said 
Martz. "Her parents stayed and watched 
some of the match, and overall it was a nice 
way to remember her." 

O'Connell's parents were also given car- 
nations for Senior Night and will also receive 
a bowling pin signed by the team along with a 
team picture. 

According to Martz, O'Connell was a very 
outgoing person, who got along with every- 
one. She was the type of person that didn't 
care what others thought, and went out of her 
way to.be nice to everyone. She recalled. a 
favorite story of O'Connell. 

"It's a strange memory, but last year at 
state Kelly, myself, and another girl roomed 
together at the hotel. Our team liked to eat, 
and we had all brought a lot of food down. 
Well, somehow a food fight broke out in our 
room and we were throwing cupcakes and 
everything else we had everywhere, we ended 
up throwing all the food we had," said Martz. 
"It was kind of silly, but it's something I will 
always remember." 

As for the match Tuesday, Antioch 
defeated Zion with a 2430 pin total to Zion's 
2380, earning eight points with the win. 

While the team remains one of the top_ 
teams in the conference, they are also work- 
ing hard towards their goal— a return trip to 
the State finals. 

■ "Our goals have been to do the best we 
can and make it to State again this year," said 




Antioch Community High School senior 
Ashley Stochmal concentrates on her 
next frame during a dual meet against 
Zion-Benton at Antioch Lanes ± Photo 
by Sandy Bressner 



Haenchen. "It was a great experience last year 
and it's definitely something we would like to 
do again." 

According to Martz, she feels the team is 
farther along this year than they were at this 
point a year ago. 

"I think we are doing better than last year, 
we have a lot of the same girls back, and I see 
no reason why we can't make it to state again 
this year," she said. 

Rachael DeBore leads Antioch with a 169 
average this year, while Jessica Hartelis sec- 
i ond with an average of 164. O'Connell was y 
third oh the team with an average of 157,, 
while Martz is fourth at a 156 clip. 

Antioch will look to keep the momentum/. ; 
and inspiration going, when it competes in 
the Prospect tournament Jan. 11 beginning at 
8:30 a.m. 



Dewar 



So far, so good. 

The Antioch girls hoops team started off 
the New year with a solid 60-52 victory over 
North Suburban Prairie contender Vernon 
Hills. 

The road only gets tougher, though, with 
upstart Grant coming to town Jan. 11 for 
another NSC crossover contest, tipping off at 
2:30 p.m. 

Grant will come in hungry, having lost its 
third game in four tries to Libertyville earlier 
in the week. 

Rosa Csulits, Jenni Wick, Shannon 
Gustafson and freshman Ashley Arff lead a 
potent Bulldog that has gotten off to a school- 
best 11-3 start. 

As for the Sequoits, a big reason for the 
team's success has been guard Jennie Dewar. 
The 5-foot, 9-inch junior guard poured in 27 
points, grabbed 14 boards, had four steals 
and dished out three assists against the 
Cougars. 

The point total equaled Dewar's career 
and season high, all previously set in the last 
two weeks. 

Besides becoming a prolific scoring 
threat, Dewar has improved her floor general- 
ship. She's a pretty good passer as well and 
knows when to dish off. 

Katie Malcolm has on the receiving end of 
a few of those. When Dewar was stymied in 
the paint. Malcolm and senior guard Robyn 
Mortenson calmly drained three-pointers. 
Both have solidified Antioch's perimeter 
game. Emily Bock has also been known to 
light things up from the outside. Against 
Vernon, she netted 11. 

In addition to Dewar, center Starla 
Williams has been known to push around a 
few players. The 6-foot, 2-inch senior added 
to the Sequoits' balanced scoring by chipping 
in 10 points against the Cougars. 

After Grant, Antioch takes to the road for 




git up 




««*^itt*PEJ 



Jennie Dewar 

two difficult conference match-ups when 
they invade Mundelein Jan. 13, followed by 
Lake Forest Jan. 21. Both games will tip-off at 
7 p.m. 

The overall Sequoit record stands at 7-10. 
The mark head coach Don Zeman and the 
girls have on their minds is the NSC Lake 
record, where Antioch looks to improve on an 
0-4 record. 

With Dewar playing the way she is and the 
defense continually keeping them in the 
game, who's to say the team can't or won't, 
roll off eight victories like they did during the 
second half of the season a year ago. 



Sequoits look 
to tame Cats 



What's the best way for curing the blues? 
One would say playing a weak team as to gain 
some of the confidence and momentum. 
Others would contend that playing one of the 
hotter teams in the county, as to see exactly 
where you stand. 

Antioch's boys varsity hoops team gets to 
entertain the latter, when Libertyville comes 
to town Jan. 10. at 7:30 p.m. Antioch will be 
looking to improve on its 4-10 mark. They are 
winless in the Lake Division at 0-3. 

The Cats have posted nine straight wins 
after starting the year 2-3. They are Currently 
10-3 overall and a game behind Lake leading 
Stevenson (3-0) with a 2-1 mark. The Sequoits 
have had solid contributions- all season, but 
haven't yet been able to get everyone on the 
same page for 48 minutes of solid basketball. 

Richard Brown, Kyle White; and Nick 
Severson will have their hands full with Ryan 
Schwerman, one of the better big men in the 
area. Austin Yarc and Ben Engstrom are both 
averaging in double-digits, as is Schwerman. 

Libertyville will try and up the tempo 
while Antioch relies heavily on the defense 
and its half-court offense. 

Registration dates set 

Believe it or hot/ softbail season is - 
right around the corner! ; 

.Youth girls ages 5-14 interestedin ] 
' playing ; for the Ajitibch Youth rJeague are 
encouraged to sign-up on either Sat. Jan, 
1 1 from nobh-3 1 ri.m^orAVed.; Jani 15 ■ j 
; From 6-9 i p.m.Regstratioh on bbtndates ■ i 
will be held in the main entrance of 1 

Antioch TJ^per Grade School located off 
Highview Rd, In Antioch, 

Please check out the web site at 
www.ayl .corn for any further questio ns, 






. 



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January 10, 2003 





COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A"7 



Out with the old, in with the new 



Happy New Year! It is a brand new 
year, a time for a fresh start! Have 
you made any New Year's resolu- 
tions? Why bother, you might say. 
I've made then] before only to break them in . 
a short time. 

We all have great intentions, to start the New 
Year with goals of dieting, exercise, spending 
more time" with family, or many other things 
that are importantto us. Can we really 
accomplish those goals? 

To make a new habit stick or to get rid of 
an old one, a person needs to be consistent 
for 21 days. But even if we blow it one or two 
days that doesn't mean we should give up. 
Old habits are hard to break. New habits can 
be difficult to keep. "Inch by inch it's a cinch, 
yard by yard it's very hard." 

I heard that quotation from a successful 
business friend and think it is one worth 
remembering. 

What would you like to accomplish in 
2003? What area would you like to change in . 
your life? 

Goals to consider 

1. Health/Physical 

2. Marriage/ Family 

3. Spiritual 

4. Social 

5. Financial 
oVMerrtal 

7. Professional 




NEWS- 
WORTHY 

Sharon Westbrook 



Setting goals % 

1. Write it down. Be specific. 

2. Be reasonable. Start small so you can 
accomplish it. 

3. Set a date to complete it. Begin with 
short-term goals of 30-90 days. 

Reaching goals 

1. Plan steps to accomplish your goals. 

2. Take action. Begin today. 

3. Reward yourself when you reach your 
goal. 

This is a New Year, a time for a fresh 
start! You can throw out those old habits and 
accomplish new things! Setgoals! Plan the 
steps you need to take to reach them! Like • 
the tortoise in the story of The tortoise and 
The Hare, if you persist and stay on track you 
will finish the race and complete your goal! 

Readers with information for "News- 
Worthy" should call Sharon Westbrook at 
847-395-3079. 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



Daddy/daughter dance tickets on sale 

School. The doors will not open until 6:45 p.m. 

The cost is $10 per couple for residents 
and $5 for an additional daughter attending. 

The price of admission includes ice cream 
sundaes, punch, a souvenir picture and cor- 
sages for the girls. 

Tickets become available to non-residents 
on Jan. 20. The cost is $20 per couple, but the 
price for an additional daughter remains $5. 

Tickets will be available at the parks office 
located at 806 Holbek St. early in January. The 
phone number is 847-395-2160. 



For those who would like to take their 
sweethearts out for an evening of fun, the 
daddy/daughter dance is scheduled in 
February. Tickets will be on sale to residents 
from Jan. 2-17. 

The dance is organized by the Antioch parks 
department, and has been for about 15 years. 
The event is to take place on Feb. 8 from 7-9 
p.m., and is held at the Antioch Upper Grade 



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* . ' - 

NEIGHBORS 



Name: Lisa Bchnke 
Home: Lindenhurst 

Occupation: 

Homemaker 

Community involve- 
ment: Lindenhurst Park 
District Commissioner 

I'm originally from: 

Bloomington, Minn. 

I graduated from: 

Northern Michigan University 

My family consists of: Husband, 
Jim, and sons Alex (11) and Dave (5) 

My pets are: Teddy, a guinea pig 

What I like best about 
Lindenhurst: Friendly community spirit 

What I like best about my job: I 

love being with my kids 

The secret to my success is: The 

results aren't in yet 

I relax by: Reading. I love books. 

My perfect day in Lindenhurst 
would be: Spending time with my 
neighbors 




Last book I read: The 

Lost Boys" 

Favorite TV show: 

"Seinfeld" 

Favorite movie: "Terms 
of Endearment" 

Favorite musicians: 

Enya and James Taylor 

Favorite restaurant: 

Tavern in the Town, in 
Libertyville 

Favorite food: Hamburger 

My life's motto is: "Don't have a 
motto!" . 

If I won the lottery, I would: 

Buy a beautiful home on a lake and have 
my family and friends over there all the 
time 

My greatest accomplishment is: 

My kids are healthy and happy 

I want to be remembered as: A 

good friend and a good person 

People who knew me in high 
school would say: "She was a little 
crazy." 

My pet peeve is: People who whine 
and complain 



If you have a "Neighbor" that you would like to see profiled in this column, call 
Lakeland Newspapers at 847-223-8161. 



J.--. 



Calendar 



GOT SOMETHING GOING ON? GIVE US A CALL! 

Call 847-223-8161 or e-mail calendar@lakelandmedia.com 
A 14-day notice is requested for all items. 



Friday, January 10 

7-9 p.m., Support group for divorced or 
separated people. Child care provided at no cost. 
Held at Calvary Christian Center, 134 Monaville 
Rd. in Lake Villa. For details, call 847-356-6181 



Saturday, January 11 

12:30-3 p.m., Lake County Area Computer 
Enthusiasts (LCACE) group meets at the 
Grayslake Area Public Library, 100 Library Lane in 
Grayslake. Brief business-meeting followed by : 
presentation on doing backups, and special inter- 
est groups. Visit http://lcaceorg.calend3r.htm or 
call Dwight at 847-623-3815 

Sunday, January 12 

10 a.m.-3 p.m., Snowmobile Safety Festival held 
at the Lakewood Forest Preserve, off Rte. 176 
just west of Fairfiled Rd. Bring your snowmobile 
and learn about local clubs, test your skills on an 
obstacle course and more. Adults and children 
age 10 and older with snowmobile safety 
certificates are welcome. Free, no registration 
needed. For more info., call 847-968-3411 

12-4 p.m., Volo Bog's Annual Winterfest event 
held at Volo Bog on Brandenburg Rd. off Hwy. 
12. Enjoy live music from local bands, guided 
tours of the bog, snow sculpting for all ages, 
crafts upstairs, hiking if weather permits, food, 
cider and more. All are welcome. Free admission, 
donations accepted. Call 815-344-1294 

4 p.m., The Early Music Series at the Byron Colby 
Bam <Jf Prairie Crossing presents The Newberry 
Consort,- "A Medieval Feast," music from the 14th 
to early 15th Centuries, spanning the lands of 
Italy, France, and Cyprus. Cost is $15. Contact 
Stan Rosenberg 847-543-1202. Prairie Crossing 
is in Grayslake, south of Rte. 120 

Monday, January 13 

12:45 p.m., Bingo held at The Antioch Senior 
Center, call 847-395-7120 for details 



Christian Center, Monaville Rd., west of Rte. 83 
in Lake Villa. Call 847-356-6181 for info. 

7:30 p.m., Mothers & More group meets at the 
State Bank of the Lakes in Grayslake. Call Lisa at 
847-548-0883 or visit www.mothersandmore.org 

Wednesday, January 15 

6:30 p.m., TOPS Weight Loss weigh-in, 7 p.m. 
meeting at Antioch Senior Center, 817 Holbeck, . 
Infor at 847-395-6443 or 847-395-8143 

7 p.m., Village of Antioch Park Board meets at 
the Municipal Bldg., 874 Main St. Call -395-1000 

7 p.m., Burlington Genealogical Society meets at 
the Public Library, comer of Pine and Jefferson 
St. Call Marion at 414-763-6981 or Merilyn at 
414-728-2225 

7:30 p.m., The Republican Club meets at Antioch 
Twp. Hall, 847-395-1670 

4-6 p.m., The Lake County Health Department 
will be at the Antioch VFW Post #4451, 75 
North Ave. Immunizations of all types are avail, at 
a low cost. For more info., call 847-360-6761 

Thursday, January 16 

7:15 a.m., Business Network International (BNI) 
meets at the Hillside Restaurant in Grayslake. 
BNI is a coalition of businesses with one person 
from each occupation. Members give each other 
referrals. Call Craig Henderson at 847-840-6464 



9:30-11:30 a.m., Prairie Patch Quilting Guild 
meets at Shepherd of the Lakes Church, 
Grayslake, call 847-223-5759 

7-9 p.m., Lakes Area Community Band rehearsal 
at ACHS, Information at 847-395-6729 

Tuesday, January 14 

1 p.m., AARP (for adults 55 and older) meets at 
Antioch Senior Center, 817 Holbeck Dr., for more 
info., call Sharon Nowak at 847-395-5068 

6-8 p.m., Bariatric Treatment Centers (BTC) sup- 
port group meets downstairs at the Antioch 
Senior Center, 817 Holbeck Dr (behind the fire 
station). Call Karen at 847-395-6244 

6:45 p.m., Antioch VFW Bingo, doors open 4:30 
p.m., call 8447-395-5393 

7 p.m., Lake County Genealogical Society meet- 
ing held at Fremont Public Library, 1170 
Midlothian Rd. In Mundelein. Topic will be, 
"Church Records: An Alternative to Birth and 
Death Certificates and more," by Carol Knlgge. 
Held in Meeting Rooms A & B 

7-8 p.m. Weigh to Win program held at Calvary 



8*9 a.m., Network Lake County, a business 
networking group, meets at In-Laws restaurant in 
Gurnee, guests Invited, call 847-548-5305 

12-2 p.m., Advocates for FMS (Fibromyalgia) 
support group now meets in the Community 
Building at 884 Main St. in Antioch. For more 
information call Kathy at 847-395-3716 

7:30 p.m., Northern Lake County Illinois 
Compassionate Friends Chapter Meeting held at 
Mlllburn Church, corner of Grass Lake Rd. and 
Rte. 45 in Millbum. For more information, call 
847-395-8597 or visit www.iltcf.org 

Friday, January 17 

7:30 a.m., Lake County Chamber of Commerce 
networkers group meets at the Hampton Inn in 
Gurnee. For info., call 847-249-3800 

Saturday, January 18 

9:30 a.m., All-Day Bingo Extravaganza event held 
at the Antioch VFW, 75 North Ave. in Antioch. 
Two fun-filled sessions include blackout, pull tabs 
and other raffles. Doors open at 9:30 a.m., 1st 
bingo starts at 1 p.m., 2nd session starts at 6 
p.m. Food, door prizes and fun for all. Cost for 
each session Is $25 and Includes 18 reg. cards, 
1 blackout sheet and special cards. Extra cards at 
the door. For reservations, call 847-265-9482 or 
847-2 26-4 811. Proceeds benefitjpancer research 

9 a.m., Aglow International Antioch Community 
Lighthouse meeting held at State Bank of the 
Lakes, halfway between Wilmot Rd. and Winn Rd. 
on Rte. 12. Fellowship at 9 a.m., breakfast buffet 
at 9:30 a.m. Cost is $8. RSVP by Jan. 14 by 
calling Sue at 815-943-7456 or Mary Kay at 
847-395-5636 






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A8 /Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



January 10, 2003- 





The Kenosha Komets under-12 girl's ice 
hockey team captured first place in the 
Marinette (Wis.) tournament. The Komets 
posted a perfect3-0 record en route to the title 
in the eight-team event. 

In the opening contest, the Komets zipped 
past Appleton (Wis.) 6-0. Laurie Simonds, took 
a feed from Samantha Albright for the Komets 
first tally. Courtney Mercier, scored unassisted 
in the second period as the Komets built a 2-0 
lead, Anna Ross,, then fed Simonds as Kenosha 
held a 3-0 cushion after two periods. 

In" the third, Mercier scored. her second 
goal while Lindenhurst's Jeanna Dudley, a 
sixth-grader from Antioch Upper Grade 
School, scored off of a feed from Ross. 

The final tally came when Mercier collect- 
ed the hat trick after a beautiful feed from 
Simonds. The defense was outstanding, led by 
Kelly Eisenhauer, Jill Matoska, Dudley and 



Antioch's Amanda Houslander. ; Katie 
Eisenhauer earned the shut out in goal. 

In a second round 4-1 victory over the 
Marquette Gators, Simonds got the ball rolling 
, right away with a first period goal. In the second 
frame, Houslander, a seventh-grader at AUGS, 
was assisted by Ross for a 2-0 Komets lead. 
Mercier also got into the scoring act when she 
was assisted by Jill Matoska, a sixth-grader at 
Yorkville School in Union Grove (Wis.). Albright 
had origionally set up the play when she passed 
off to Matoska. Mercier also got into the scoring 
act when she scored unassisted for the game's 
final tally. 

In the title game, the Komets upended the 
Marinette/Menominee Thunder 3-1. 
Houslander scored the opening goal in the first 
period. Houslander then fed Albright while in 
the third, Simonds finished things off with an 
unassisted goal. 



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Worship With Us 

A Directory Of 
Antioch Area Churches 




Graceland Baptist Church. 258 Ida St., Antioch, IL Sunday 
School 11am., Morning Worship 11am., Sunday Evening 7pm. 
Robert Williams, Pastor. 

First Church of Christ, Scientist & Reading Rm. Rte 173 
and Harden, Antioch, Phone (847) 395-1196. Sunday School, 
Sunday Church Service 10:30am, Wednesday, 7:30pm. 

Beautiful Savior Evangelical Lutheran Church. 554 Parkway, 
Antioch. Lutheran Church - Missouri Synod, Pastor Darald 
Gruen, Phone (847) 265-2450. Sunday Worship at 9am, Sunday 
School, High School & Adult Bible Classes 10:30am. 

Heritage Lutheran Church. Lindenhursl Civic Center, 1949 Old 
Elm Rd„ Undenhurst. (847) 356-1766. Sunday service 10:00 
am, Sunday School & Bible Class 9:00 am. (summer schedule - 
9:00 am Sunday) Rev. Mark W. Anderson, Pastor, 

SL Ignatius Episcopal, 500 Depot St. Antioch Phone (847) 
395-0652. Low Mass 7;30am„ High Mass 9:30am Sunday 
School & Nursery 9:30am. Rev. Vincent Eckholm, Pastor, 

Antioch Evangelical Free Church. 750 Highview Dr. Phone 
(847) 395-4117, Sunday Worship 8:15, 9:30 & 11:00am, Sunday 
School lor all ages, inlanl thru adult, 9:30am. Children's Church' 
11am, Awana, Youth, Women's Ministries, Men's Ministries, 
Growth Groups, Seniors, Senior Pastor David M, Groleau. 

SL Stephen Lutheran Church (ELCA), 1155 Hillside Ave, 
Phone (847) 395-3359. Sunday Worship, 8:00, 9:30, 10:45am. 
Rev. Roger Black, Pastor. Saturday Worship Service 5:00pm 

Christian Life Fellowship Assemblies of God Church. 41625 
Deep Lake Rd„ Antioch. Phone (847) 395-8572. Sunday School ' 
(all ages) 9am., Sunday Morning Worship 10am.,- Children's 
Church 10am., Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm., Wednesday 
Worship & Children's Program 7am., Tues. Women's Fellowship 
& Bible Study 9-11 :30am. Jell Brussaly, Pastor. 



Faith Evangelical Lutheran. 1275 Main St., Phone 
(847) 395-1600. Sunday Worship 8 & 10:30am., Sunday 
School 955am., Sat. 7pm„ Rev. Gregory Hermanson, Pastor. 
Christian Day School (847) 395-1664. ■"' •". ' 

Mlllbum Congregational United Church of Christ. Grass 
Lake Rd. at Rte. 45. Phone (847) 356-5237. Sunday Service 
10am. Children's Program 10am. Rev. Paul R. Mellzer, Pastor. 

Antioch United Methodist Church. 848 Main St., Antioch, 
Phone (847) 395-1259. Rev. Gary Curl, Pastor. Worship 5pm 
Saturday; 8:00 & 10:30am Sunday. Children's Church 8am; 
Adult Discussion Group 9:15am; Sunday; Sunday School 
10:30am. Nursery care for children through 3 years of age from 
8:00 to 11:30am, Coffee and conversation alter each service. 

SL Peter's Church. 557 W. Lake St, Antioch. Phone (847) 395^ 
0274, Masses weekdays, 7:30am; Sunday 6:30, 8, 9:30, 11:30am 
& Saturday 5:30pm. Rev. Father Ronald H. Anglim, Pastor. 

Chain of Lakes Community Bible Church, 23201 W. Grass 
Lake Rd., Antioch, Phone (847) 838-0103. Sunday Worship 
8:15 and 11:00. Sunday School 9:45. Children's Church 11:00. 
Youth, Women's, Awana & Small Group ministries. 

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod). 25100 W. 
Grand Ave. (Rle. 59 & 132), Lake Villa. (847) 356-5158,-Sunday 
Worship 8:15 & 10:45am; Sunday School (3 and up) and Bible 
Study 9:30am. Christian Preschool. Rev. John Zellmer, Pastor. 

Lighthouse Church of Antioch. 554 Parkway Ave,, Antioch, 
IL (B47) 838-0616. Saturday Evening Service 7:00 p.m. 
Adventure Club for Kids, Adult Bible Study Saturday Evening 
6:00 p,m, Monday Evening Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Thursday 
Evening PTSD Support Group 7:00 p.m. Senior Pastor Tom 
Bartmer. - 



Dan Dugenske, Director 



This Directory Presented As A Community Service By 

Strang Funeral Home of Antioch 






' • 





NEWSPAPERS 

January 10-16, 2003 



Section 



AWARD WINNING CLASSIFIED INSIDE 





PICTURE OF THE WEEK 



'Final' bill determined 
in cell phone debate 

Island Xake^-The soap 
bpepa ; knowr^as- the Island ^Lakevj 

.'.cell-pho^ 
ing to an end. Initial charges on 
jMayor GBarlesAmrich's' cellular \ 
phone have been reduced from 
$1,528:55 to affinal outstanding \ 
bill of .$138.24, due to credits 
given for previous payment. 
Payment of the' bill was expected \\ 
to be on'the Jani 9 village board; I 
meetirigagenda-llie mayor does V; 

; not have a cell phone anylonger.^ 
"There '..Was abuse/ and he admit- \ 
ted it I'm glad to see this matter 
resolved,", / , ;sdid : ^:i:rusteV-^T6 , mii-;i 
Martin and other trustees, 

Man charged 
in fatal crash 

Mundeleln— Ryan Porter, 
19, was charged with reckless 
homicide, following ' a t)ec. 30 \ 
crash that killed 17-year-old 

j ' Muridelelri High School junior; 
Nicole Wheeles. Porter, who was ; 
allegedly intoxicated at the time ; 
of the accident, was driving ; 

•' Wheeles! father's, car, when /it ; 
yeered off me road and mi a tree. 
Following the accident, ' j 

- Porter was initially charged with j 
DUI and failure'to. reduce speed 
to avoid ah accident. Porter was '" : 

■A released on Dec 31 after posting •; 
$5,000 [bail '-following the reckless : 

: .homicide ch'a^e^dwill appear 
in Lcqurt otyFeb. 2 At convicted of • 

-^rl^^ homicicle PorteV- fdces 14 : 
years in prison. 

Car plunges 
into lagoon 

Highland Park— Michael 
DiPietro, 42, of Mundeleih, faces 
multiple criminal -charges, fol- . ] 
flowing a police chase on Jan. 4. 

Police responded to a suspi- 
cious vehicle complaint around ; 
.7 p.m. in a neighborhood south-; > 
west of routes 41 and 22; 

After DiPietro allegedly sped j 
away from approaching officers, > 
a pursuit. began that involved 
other area police departments 
through several neighborhoods 
before DiPietro drove his car into 
; a shallow lagoon at Tower Road ; 
and Forest Way Drive in 
Wihnetka. No injuries or proper- ' 
ty damage was reported along 
the chase route. DiPietro was not 
injured and his car was towed 
from the water. 




F% H f^k 




' 



Wipe out 

Twelve -year-old Blake Ford of Lindenhurst is thrown from his sled during an outing at the Lake Villa 
Township Park. — Photo by Sandy Bressner 

Mayors squabble over casinos 



By ERIC THOMPSON 
Staff Reporter 

• "*'*- Three area mayors came 
together at the Midlane Golf 
Resort Wednesday to reflect on 
the past year and what is ahead 
for the municipalities they 
serve. 

Gurnee Mayor Donald 
Rudny, Waukegan Mayor 
Richard Hyde and North 
Chicago Mayor Bette Thomas 
participated, in a. Mayoral 
Round Table at the Lake 
County Power Breakfast 

While the three may be partners 
on some issues, it is easy to see 
where the lines are drawn when the 





Rudny: Casinos 
are a state issue 



Hyde: Casinos 
are a Waukegan „ 
issue 



state issue until the license is award- 
ed." 

"This could have a huge nega- 
subject of casino gambling came up. tive impact economically and social- 
Mayor Thomas and Rudny do ly," Rudny said. 



new areas for growth. 
Revitalization is the focus of the . 
..other panelists. 
^ '"We've done an. excellent 
job financially," Rudny said. 
"We've worked with Gurnee 
Mills to keep things up to date 
and trying to find new revenue 
opportunities." 

Corporate offices, building 
by Six Flags and the intersection 
of Dilleys Road and Grand Ave. 
are focus areas right now. 

"We're going to call that 
cardiac corner," Rudny joked 
about the intersection near 
Great America. "In addition to 
Culvers and the new Krispe Kreme, a 
new Wendy's and KFC will be open- 
ing." 

Rudny also said Six Flags is con- 



Mayor Rudny is concerned with sidering building a water park and 

putting a casino so close to Great conference center near the theme 

Lakes Naval Base. park. 

"I think after how hard we Mayor Hyde said the downtown 

fought to keep it here it's just not a lakefront area is of vital importance 

"Almost everyone 1 talk to is in favor good idea," Rudny said. for Waukegan. 
of it." Rudny is focused on maintain- "We passed a new one cent sales 

Rudny disagreed, " With all do ing Gurnee's position as a sales tax 
respect," he said. "Right now this is a leader in the county while finding Phase see SQUABBLE IB7 



not want to see a riverboat in the 
area, but Hyde is on the other side of 
the fence. 

"This is a Waukegan issue and 
has been since 1993," Hyde said. 



- Residents hope to 
stave off Wal-Mart 

'•■'; Ari|tibch~Though ; the vil- 
lage has approved a Wal-Maxt in : 
; principle/residents are hopeful the 

develbpmentcan be staved offi as 
the ordinances to allow it have not 
Ibeeh approved, "It's Neumann 
Homes all over again " said resi- 
dent Dee Reeves, who accused the 
board of not.using information' 
compiled by residents in its deci- 
sion making process about Wal- 
Mart; Trustee Dorothy-. Larson 
responded to me accusation..''Just- 
.because I don't always agree with 
information presented by resi- 
dents, .doesn't mean I haven't lis-' ' 
il tened brweighed both sides of the 
• issue. I always want to listen to 
both sides," she said. 

. - 

Historic hall 
a hot topic 

Grant Twp.— Grant 
Township Electors will decide- 
the fate of five township-owned 
parcels'of land at a special town- 
ship meeting. 

Included in the group is the 
100-year-old building that Grant 
Township used as its offices for 
decades at 41 1 Washington St in' 
Ingleside. the meeting will be at 
Grant Township offices, on 
Molidor Road, at 7 p.m. on Jan. 
14. The, advisory committee, led 
by former assessor Betty Niemi, 
concluded its recommendations 
[ as selling the building to the Fox 
Lake Area Historical Society, for a 
nominal amount, and, if it ceases, 
to use it within "99 years, it goes 
back to township use or selling 
■■, the building on the open market. 

Two held in 
car burglary string 

Andoch^Christopher R. 
Cozine, 20, of 26666 Michigan 
, Boulevard^ 'Ahtioch, and Scott E' ; 
Mitcheff, 17- of 28329 107tli Street, 
TVevor, Wis., are being held at Lake 
County Jail on charges relating to 
multiple vehicle burglaries in 
unincorporated Ahtioch. 

"During questioning, Cozine 
confessed to burglarizing over 30 
vehicles in the. (Indian Point) 
subdivision," said Sgt Gary 
Govekar of the Lake County 
Sheriff's Department "Proceeds 
from several of the burglaries 
were recovered from the two, 
and some of the property has 
been returned to its owners." 



1 



Lakeland takes first 
in national contest 



Lakeland 
Newspapers won first 
place for "Best Special 
Section" from the 
Suburban Newspaper 
Association, which 
announced winners in 
its 2002 Editorial 
Contest this week. 

The section, 

"9/11," was a pullout 
in the Sept. 6, 2002 
edition of Lakeland's 
11 weekly newspapers. It focused on 
stories about the effects 9/11 had on 
Lake County. 

Iceland won based on "editori- 
al initiative, imagination and skill in 
producing a special section portray- 
ing a facet of life in the community 




served by the newspa- 
per," according to SNA 
judging criteria; 

Judging was based on 
local content and rele- 
vance, writing skills, 
photography and 
graphics. Presentation, 
community involve- 
ment and overall 
impact was considered 
as well. 

From features on 
local residents who were there, to 
impacts on schools, economy and 
local security, the 28-page section 
culminated a mondi-Iong endeavor 
by Lakeland's editorial, composi- 

Pleasesee LAKELAND IB7 



Washington relishes new role 

Assemblyman anxious to 'right the ship* be s an e . d u B in g l , oward the p° ] ^ 

J y .: . . . •■:;.! arena with employment at the Lake 

Democratic Primary against former County Urban League, and a leadcr- 



By DENYS BUCKSTEN 
Staff Reporter 



He's held jobs as a jail guard, a with 51 percent of the 

limousine driver, a railroad conduc- votes cast, 
tor and a radio talk show host In the November 

He's 49-year-old everyman and general election 

father of seven, who lives on Washington steam-rolled 



North Chicago Mayor Jerry L. ship role on the league's Economic 
Johnson, and Waukegan's Jay Ukena, Development Committee. 



Waukegan's blighted South Side. 
And, upon being sworn in 
Wednesday, Jan. 8, in Springfield, 
Eddie Washington became Lake 
County's first African American in 
die Illinois General Assembly. 
. Washington, a Democrat, has 
been saying all along that he's the 
right man for the job and voters in 
the newly formed 60th Illinois 
House District— encompassing 
Waukegan and North Chicago- 
agreed overwhelmingly. 



Republican candidate 
and Waukegan business 
owner Susan Tenzi, with 
8,166 votes, 66 percent, 
to her 4,239 votes, 34 per- 
cent 

Washington, who 
came to the area from 
East St. Louis about 20 years ago, 
had attended Southern Illinois 
University, majoring in political sci- 
ence and mi noting in journalism. 

He worked at the Lake County 




Washington 



He worked for 
Waukegan Township, 
and became director of 
the town's Stabcn Center. 
He was chairman of the 
Waukegan Township 
Democratic Party. In 
1995 he took a job as a 
train conductor for 
Metra Commuter 

Railways. 

He first gained pub- 
lic office in Lake County 
in 1998 when he was elected to a 
four-year trustee's term with the 
North Shore Sanitary District in 
Gurnee. He completed his term 



Washington won handily in the Jail as a guard, drove limousines and Please see WASHINGTON IB7 



B2/ Lakeland Newspapers 






COUNTY 



January 10, 2003 



Taking the plunge 

Hundreds brave icy Lake Michigan waters for charity 






.By ODIE PAHL 

, Lakeland Correspondent 

1 v i i, j i > , , • i. ' * i $ ^ , 

7*7" hile moSt Were awakening to - n 
.th'eTifst day^ of 2003 with' bleary-, 
eyes arid headaches, there were 
•MJuWiJ hundreds of brave, or crazy 
folks that celebrated the/riew.y^ar in quite a 
different way. 

With the main roads in the area almost 
deserted, Sea Horse Drive at the lakefront 
had a steady stream of cars flowing into it 
early on Jan. 1. 

It was the fourth annual Polar Bear 
Plunge and close to 500 participants dove 
into icy cold Lake Michigan to benefit the 
Special Recreation Services of Northern Lake 
County. . For just a $10 in advance or $12 the 
day of the event, each person received a tee 
shirt for signing up and a patch after going ' 
into the water. 

Although the lake temperature was a 
nudge over freezing at 33 degrees with no ice 
visible, the wind chill hit the lower teens and 
just got colder. 

Somehow, it did not deter these swim- 
mers from taking the plunge. They came in 
all shapes and sizes, all ages, and made many 
fashion statements. There were typical beach 
attire, sleepwear, costumes, and group logos. . 

Individuals and groups of co-workers or 
friends showed up between 10 a.m. and noon, 
with more conservative onlookers cheering 
them on and capturing them on film. Even 
Santa was there to see what was going on. 

A human barrier of Waukegan firefight- 
ers volunteered to stay out 20 to 30 feet and 
mark the outer limits for safety. The firefight- 
ers — with representative Eric Lyons — and 
their union also make a donation to the 
event, with many others taking the plunge 
themselves. This year a group of firefighters 
had the fire department emblem stenciled on 



their backs. 

Plenty of emergency personnel was on 
stand-by, if needed and two large heated 
tents were provided by AAA Tent Masters of 
Gurnee for refreshments/souvenirs and reg- 
istration/changing area. 

This growing event is sponsored and 
organized by: the City of Waukegan (David 
Motley & Kelly Link), Waukegan Downtown 
Association (Theodora Anderson), and the 
Waukegan Park District (Julie Martin), but 
the registrants come from all over the area. 

Employees of Lake County Division of 
Transportation including: Matt Beckley, 
Chris Elfering, Bill Hossman, Brett Mason, 
Kevin Kerrigan, Dan Helgren, Lynn Barthel, 
and Steve Smouse were decked out in 
Hawaiian shirts and shorts, while they ran 
down the sandy runway into a group plunge. 
Most of the observers remained awestruck as 
they observed each wave of participants that 
hit the water and was still smiling as they 
emerged from a total soaking or a more 
moderate dunk and splash in the shallow 
waters of Waukegan Municipal Beach. 





Hundreds of people 
showed up on New 
Year's Day to participate 
in the fourth annual 
Polar Bear Plunge. Area 
residents plunged into 
Lake Michigan Waters off 
of Waukegan Municipal 
Beach to raise money for 
the Special Recreation 
Services of Northern 
Lake County. The 
Waukegan Downtown 
Association and the 
Waukegan Park District 
"sponsored the event on 
the 18-degree day. 




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January 10, 2003 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B3 



«* 






Group wants county's help 
to save Hastings Lake YMCA 



By BRENDA BAUN-BEITSCHER 
Staff Reporter 



After first begging the Lake County 
Preserve to back off, to allow a clear field 
'f for bidding "on the Hastings Lake YMCA 
property, the Hastings Lake Community 
Coalition is now seeking a partnership 
with the Forest Preserve to help it bid on 
the camp parcel. 

Newcastle Limited, a Chicago-based real 
estate firm, is accepting sealed bids until Feb. 
12 on the 265-acre parcel contiguous with a 
site containing the YMCA indoor pool and 
membership center. 

. The company is marketing the property as 

• a possible location for either a golf course or a 

. 340-home subdivision. The concept plan in 

the marketing.package shows the site with a 

75-acre lake and about 30 acres of wetlands, 

and net buildable land of about 130 acres. 

The YMCA of Metropolitan Chicago, owners 
of the property, have agreed to keep the commu- 



nity center in operation regardless of final sale, 
although the Coalition would purchase and run 
the center as well, if it won the bid. 

Although the Coalition has some private 
and bank funding lined up, it would be insuf- 
ficient to meet the asking price of $12 million. 

"We are in the process of setting up the 
Hastings Lake Community Fund," said 
Coalition member Emily Garrity, a former 
member of the Hastings Lake YMCA board of 
directors. 

"We' will accept pledges and contribu- 
tions," she said. "We are working on partner- 
ships, possibly with more than one entity. If (a 
partnership) goes through, we are confident 
we can bid successfully." 

One possible partnership might be with 
the Forest Preserve, which was set to discuss 
the possibility at a meeting with Coalition 
members on Jan. 9. 

Newcastle plans to announce a bid win- 
ner by March 19, and have an executed agree- 
ment by March 31. 



SMC outlines which flood areas 
will come under watch in '03 



By STEVE PETERSON 
Staff Reporter • 



CLC tech center co-founder dies 



Longtime Village Trustee, Richard "Dick" 
Glogovsky, is being mourned by the community 
of Green Oaks. At his wake, which took place on 
Jan. 6 and the funeral, which will take place on 
Sunday, Jan. 12, friends, family, and colleagues 
pay tribute to the memory of Dick Glogovsky. 

Glogovsky, who was 64, died Jan. 2. He had 
been diagnosed with lymphoma eight years ago 
and underwent a bone marrow transplant. 
While he was healthy for a short time after the 
operation, he relapsed after only a few short 
months. 

Glogovsky formerly taught at North Chicago 
High School. He was known for his dedication to 
his community, especially the children. During 
his 24 years as. Green Oaks village trustee, 



Glogovsky oversaw nearly every development in 
the community. One such example was the co- 
foundation of the Lake County Technology 
Campus in Grayslake, based in the College of 
Lake County, 

During his terms of service, he served as 
chairman of the village's planning, annexation 
and zoning committee through which he helped 
shape what would become Green Oaks' com- 
mercial district And under Glogovsky's care, the 
village annexed Lamb's Farm, a facility for the 
disabled. 

Glogovsky is survived by his wife, June, three 
children and five grandchildren. The funeral 
Mass will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday at St, Joseph 
Church in Libertyville. 



Lake County Board members will be 
considering a comprehensive plan for the 
Stormwater Management 

Commission(SMC). 

SMC Director Ward Miller gave the 
county board planning and zoning commit- 
tee a preview of the plan, under review for 
about two years. The committee will review 
the plan further at its Jan. 20 meeting in 
Waukegan, followed by full board considera- 
tion next month. 

Miller gave a history of the SMC, and the 
natural events such as the floods of 1986 and 
1987 that led to its being. The Libertyville- 
based agency includes public information, 
regulatory, watershed, wetlands and inter- 
nal functions. It has a staff of 18 members 
and is led by a commissioned board of six 
mayors and village presidents and six coun- 
ty board members. 

"As the glaciers retreated, they left more 
than 170 lakes and 400 miles of streams. 
Water has a very big impact on the quality of 
life and economic vitality of the region. Lake 
County has more endangered species, dou- 
ble the amount of the next highest county 
with endangered species. I call it an oppor- 
tunity to have this natural resource," Miller 
said. 

Lake County land is 20 percent water 
related. 

Miller told committee members that 
people don't often think of drainage prob- 
lems, "unless there is a major flood event in 
the headlines. But we like to take a pro- 
active approach. You know there is an inad- 
equate road system every day that you trav- 
el, but you don't think that there is an inad- 
equate drainage system except every two or 
three years when Mother Nature reminds 
us," Miller said. "It is just as important as 
sanitary sewer lines," 



Although some consider the 1986 flood 
in Lake County to be of 100-year variety, 
Miller asaid data suggested that it is, "more 
like a 60 or 80-yearevent," he said. "The esti- 
mates were that it had an impact of $9.2 mil- 
lion, not to mention the economic disrup- 
tion." 

Miller said there are actually 26 individ- 
ual watershed areas in Lake County. The 
SMC works with local townships, villages 
and drainage districts on their maintenance 
and detailed future planning. 

The agency has a program to purchase 
homes from volunteer sellers in areas that 
are impacted by the flood plain. This has 
included Williams Park area of Wauconda 
Township and others. 

The agency is funded by grants, in part. 
It received $8 for every local dollar it spent 
for Lake County projects last fiscal year. 

Work projects for fiscal year 2003 
include, but not limited to, the following: 
Des Plaines phase II at Mill and Bull creeks, 
north branch watershed plan and have a 
flood damage reduction committee; Indian 
Greek Watershed Management Plan; water 
quality treatment demonstration project; 
Skokie River headquarters; North Chicago 
Flood Damage Reduction; Squaw Creek; 
Kellogg Creek-Dead River watershed plan; a 
flood hazard mitigation plan; Vernon Hills 
Seavey Ditch Restoration; Newport 
Drainage Ditch; Sequoit Creek floqdplain 
maps, and Fish Lake Drain floodplain study. 

Miller told committee members that the 
agency functions are divided into capital 
improvements, 42 percent of the budget; 
planning, 39,1 percent; regulatory 6.5 per- 
cent and administration, 5 percent. The 
agency's total budget for last year was $5.59 
million. 

the full Lake County Board will consider 
the comprehensive plan, reached after a 
public comment period, at its Feb. 7 com- 
mittee meeting for possible action Feb. 11. 




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January 10, 2003 



.it* ■■ '- J r 



NEWSPAPERS 



William H. Schroeder 

Publisher 



Robert J. Schroeder 

General Manager 



Marc Jenkins 

News Editor 



30 South Whitney St., Grayslake, Illinois 60030 
Tel: (847) 223-8161. e-mail: edit@lakelandmedla.com 

EDITORIALS 

Township opening 
ignites interest 

Thirteen applicants to fill a vacancy as a township trustee has 
opened a Pandora's Box of interest in a level of grassroots 
government that runs from ho hum to hot dog. 
Typically, township trustees serve in virtual anonymity. 
Normally, once-a-month meetings are swift and uncomplicated, 
attended by a handful of faithful observers and maybe a newspaper 
reporter. 

Adherents of township government, highlighted by the annual 
meeting of electors in April, along the format of a New England-style 
town meeting, maintain a powerful lobby in Springfield. Township 
Officials of Illinois (TOI) provides service, educational seminars and 
fends off governmental tinkerers who want to eliminate townships as 
unnecessary and expensive appendages of local government. In the 
collar counties, municipalities have supplanted townships in many 
areas as annexation of unincorporated territory formerly served by 
townships continues. 

In Lake County, there is a range of services provided by the 18 
townships running from the statutory provisions for public assis- 
tance and providing oversight for the tax assessor and highway com- 
missioner to elaborate social services stressing senior citizens and 
youth activities. In short, it depends on where you live and spending 
levels approved by electors. Urbanization has dictated how town- 
ships operate. 

The current furor over the township trustee vacancy exists in 
Avon Township which includes Grayslake and the Round Lake area. 
Avon Township, because of heavy urbanization, tends to operate 
with a low profile. Required meetings are held in the afternoon, for 
example. Avon represents a dilemma in township government today. 
While road maintenance responsibility continues to dwindle, a - 

growing population has made the assessor's office one of the busiest 
in Lake County. 

So what's the attraction of being an Avon Township trustee? 
Maybe it's the pay-$200 per meeting. Maybe it's the hours-Half-hour 
session or so once a month. Sometimes a special meeting. Prestige 
of being a public official? Could be. An honest commitment to serve? 
Always a possibility. Stepping stone to higher office? Not likely. 
Thirteen applicants could be a mark of the times. 

Whatever. Somebody's going to get appointed. The job will be 
filled. That's the law. 

Welcome mat 
out in Wisconsin 

Wisconsin leaders long have had the welcome mat out 
for Illinois businesses seeking a new location and a 
fresh start. Their enticement is a 2,263 acre business 
park adjacent to Interstate 94 just across the state line. 
Crooking an alluring finger, promoters of the commercial devel- 
opment point to attractive electric rates, lower land and building 
costs and a more business-friendly taxing system. They cite excellent 
transportation linkages including Canadian Pacific and Union Pacific 
rail service. Residential-like amenities offered are a 100-acre public 
lake, 200-acre recreational park, a 2.25 mile-bike trail, a 130,000 
square foot fitness center, a 425-acre nature preserve, space for retail 
neighbors and a hotel/conference center. 

More than 68 companies representing nearly eight million 
square feet of development already are doing business in the com- 
mercial sector, easily the largest of its kind between Chicago and 
Milwaukee. Among the occupants are well known Lake County com- 
panies like Cherry Electric, Rust-Oleum and Jelly Belly candies. 

Political and business forces in Lake County are galvanized to 
counter the Wisconsin hoopla. We've got some attractive bait of our 
own. A growing system of higher education facilities including the 
new, multi-versity access to world-class financial institutions, an 
enviable array of support businesses, a diverse labor force, excellent 
hospitals and health care, entertainment and tourist attractions, glit- 
tering residential neighborhoods, endless shopping and lifestyle 
amenities. By the way, Interstate 94 and the same rail lines run 
through Lake County. 

Discounting bi-statc competition, the features on both sides of 
the Illinois-Wisconsin state line add up to a shopping list of advan- 
tages for business relocation comparable to Silicone Valley and the 
Boston "brain" corridor. 

While the statellne neighbors are wrestling for new business, we 
couldn't help but note that no one is taking claim for those chilling 
spring northeasters or freak lake effect snowstorms Lake Michigan 
serves up. Climate isn't an advantage on either side of the state line. 




> 



VIEWPOINT 




not far- 




To get the cocktail party 
chatter going or enliven 
bar talk at the pub, men- 
tion the wolf sighting at 
Grant Woods Forest Preserve. 

Wolf sighting. C'mon. Was that 
before, during or after the party? A 
,lone wolf lurking in Lake County? r 
Got to be kiddingl 

Raul Geary and his wife 
reported seeing a large furry ani- 
malwith an injured paw in a 
wooded part of their backyard 
that abuts Grant Woods between 
Ingleside and Lake Villa. "We see 
coyotes all the time. This was no 
coyote. And it wasn't a large dog," 
Geary declared" The retired elec- 
trical inspector said lie measured 
a paw print of the surprise visitor; 
finding an imprint larger than the 
heel of his work boot. Was the 
animal a wolf? 

Animal Control Chief Len 
Hackl, a 30-year-old veteran of 
handling all sorts of domestic ani- 
mal and wildlife cases, didn't dis- 
count Geary's observation. "Quite 
likely a wolf hybrid, an animal that 
was lost or running loose," 
remarked Hackl, who said he has 
captured wolf hybrids in Lake 




BILL SCHROEDER 

Publisher 



Forest and Round Lake in the past 
several years. Hybrids are difficult 
to Identify without close inspection. 
Eyes are a determining factor. 

Hackl said wolf hybrids are 
regarded as pets, but technically 
the mixed breeds are illegal to own 
or raise. It's probably been 150 
years or more that genuine timber 
wolves roamed Lake County, Hackl 
noted with a chuckle. 

Coyotes are finding Lake 
County to their liking. Hackl said 
coyotes are common in three areas, 
Gander Mountain near Antioch, the 
ravines of Lake Bluff and wetlands 



areas along Hunt Club Road ' 
between Grayslake and Gumee. 
Urbanized coyotes find homes just 
about everywhere. Decks, porches 
and culverts become denning 
areas. Landscaped backyards, parks 
and golf courses provide a habitat 
with food aplenty In the form of 
rats, mice, cats, small dogs and 
trash scraps. The urban coyote isn't 
particular. 

, Noting a continual increase in 
coyote complaints, Miles 
Henrickson of Animal Control 
Specialists, Northbrook, said callers 
usually are fearful for their safety. 
Henrickson told Outdoor Illinois 
magazine that fears are unwarrant- 
ed. Coyotes usually run for cover 
when detected by humans. 

Henrickson outlined some pet 
safety rules for when coyotes.are 
sighted. Leash pets. Don't leave 
them alone outside at night. Don't 
leave pet food outside. Don't pro- 
voke a coyote. 

Suburbanites have to share 
their space with deer, crows and 
raccoons, besides coyotes. Things 
could be worse, Hackl reported that 
Highland Park residents are 
nowdealing with a skunk problem. 



It was time- 
to honor whistle-blowers 



I was watching one of the cable 
talk shows recently when the 
host had as his guest a repre- 
sentative of Time magazine 
and the guest was catching a lot of 
static because of Time's selection of 
Person of the Year. Well, it wasn't 
"person," it was "persons," and 
there were three of them, all 
women, and they were all "whistle- 
blowers." 

The Time spokesman did admit 
that probably a very small percent 
of Americans recognize the names 
of the honarees and the selection 
was a departure from the usual 
picks. The standard normally was 
which person created the most 
attention and notoriety throughout 
the year, whether for good or evil. 




SEEING 

IT 

THROUGH 

John 5. Matijevich 



I guess, under that scenario, 
Iraq's Saddam Hussein could have 
qualified; or even Osama bin 
Laden, who is getting so much 
attention, even though no one 
knows where he is, or if he is. 

As the old saying goes, I don 't 
know about you, but I like it. Yes, I 
like the fact that three whistle- 
blowers were given such exalted 
national recognition, especially 



over evil-doers. Time magazine 
ought to travel that route more 
often. 

I must mention their names 
and what they did to be singled out. 
Coleen Rowley was the FBI agent 
who wrote the memo to FBI 
Director Robert Mueller which 
pinned some blame on the agency 
for being partly responsible for not 
detecting terrorist activity before 
the "9-11 attacks." Cynthia Cooper 
was an auditor at WorldCom and 
she alerted its board of almost $4 
billion in accounting irregularities. 
Sherron Watkins, a vice president 
at Enron also alerted that giant cor- 
poration of accounting errors 
before its collapse. 

Please see SEEING IBS 



II 






I 



January 10,2003 




.'■ 



OPINIONS 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B5 



PARTY Li N ES PARTY LINES - THE -LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS' column of 
■ nmi «i*»,w ' POLITICAL OPINION, IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS. 




in market for office, residence 




eal estate agents are 
hounding newly elected 
State Rep. Bob Churchill 

(R-Lake Villa). He's in the 
market for both a district office and 
a permanent residence; 

The office location takes prece- 
dence since the veteran Republican 
(nine terms) Is anxious to get settled 
in his new district, the 62nd, which 
includes Round Lake Heights, 
Round Lake Beach, Grayslake, Third 
Lake and part of Gurnee. 

Churchill was elected as a non- 
resident of the newly drawn 62nd; 
Under the statutes, he has 18 
months to establish residence in the 
district he represents. 

Lake County's House delegation took a 
decided swing toward inexperience since 
last term,' so Churchill's stance as art "old 
hand" will be put to good use. Four county 
legislators are first termers. 

Mayor feuding 

Harrington Mayor Marshall Reagle is 

shopping for new village legal counsel. With 
attorney's fees exceeding $500,000 for the ' 
year, Reagle set the village attorney and 
three Chicago law firms packing as of Dec. 
31 for excessive charges. Economy-minded 
Reagle also is at odds with Village Manager 
Robert Irvln over— what else? — cost of 
legal representation. 

Musical chairs 

If the district office of State Rep. Ed 
Sullivan Jr. (R-Mundelein) has a familiar 
air, it's because some furnishings and sup- 
plies were transferred from the office used 
by former State Rep. Sue Simpson (R- 
Wildwood) who served out the term of 
resigned State Rep. Andrea Moore (R- 




search, Zion-Benton Township 
High School officials chose close- 
to-home Salvo G. "Bud" Marks 
as new superintendent Marks, 
currently is in charge of Winthrop 
Harbor Elementary, a feeder 
school. Marks will take over July 
1. Z-B board of education meirt- 
bers are wondering if they're 
starting a trend to hire locally. 



Manning: 



Moore: 



He's going and she's wondering 
about fixture. Political positions face 
reshuffling under new governor. 



Blagojevlch: 

Remembers 
Moore from 
freshmen days in 
House of Reps.. 



Libertyville). Simpson said she took extra 
effort to provide for a smooth transition. 

Personnel changes 

Barbara Stevenson, known to citi- 
zens as the capable district aide to former 
State Reps. Simpson and Moore, has taken 
a position with another government 
agency. Simpson, back full-time as Warren 
Township supervisor, has a new case work- 
er, Glenda White, who replaced Noreen 
Peterson, who retired. 

Good words 

Support for recently appointed State 
Rep. JoAnn Osmond (R-Antioch) carried 
over from Democrat ranks. "Every 
Democrat always had good words for Tim, 
as well as his wife," a Democratic 
spokesman said regarding the last state rep- 
resentative who was replaced by his wife. 

Starting a trend? 

Despite conducting a nationwide 



Goodbye Highwood 

State Sen. Terry link (D- 

Vernoh Hills) is closing his 30th 
Senatorial District office in 
Highwood because it no longer is 
located in the district he repre- 
sents. Link said he expects to announce a 
new office location soon. The new 30th 
includes part of Waukegan, Park City, North 
Chicago, Green Oaks, Mettawa, 
Lincolnshire, part of Buffalo Grove and 
Vernon Hills. 

Moore positive 

Andrea Moore of Libertyville, assis- 
tant director of the Illinois Dept. of 
Natural Resources, is maintaining a posi- 
tive outlook about the future of her posi- 
tion, even though a change of administra- 
tion in Springfield could cost her her job. 
Both DNR Director Brent Manning and 
Moore were appointed by retiring 
Republican Gov. George Ryan. As are all 
department heads, Manning is under 
notice to vacate his office. Moore could 
survive and carry on efforts to bolster 
DNR presence in northeastern Illinois. 
"That's worked out well," reported Moore. 
Moore and incoming Democratic Gov. 
Rod Blagojevlch were freshmen legisla- 
tors 10 years ago. They worked together 
on bipartisan legislation. 







My friend Hank laughed out loud 
when he heard this little lie, told 
by Gene Lasch of Shawano, 
Wis.: : 

"When I speak, my wife listens." 

Lasch's fib earned an honorable mention 
in the 72nd annual World Champion Liar 
contest held by the Burlington, Wis., Liars 
Club. 

Results were announced New Year's Eve, 
according to tradition. And three of the five 
honorable mentions are from Wisconsin, 
which tells Illinois folks what they long have 
suspected: Wisconsin people not only wear 
dorky cheesehead hats, they also lie.a lot 

The 2002 champion liar, selected by a 
panel of experts in Burlington, is Sandi Weld 
of Sorrento, Fla., who fibbed, "When I 
moved to Iron Mountain, Mich., I brought 
along my pet sheep. He grazed on the miner- 
al rich grass. When it came time to shear him 
in the spring, I ended up with nine pounds 
of steel wool." 

The other honorable mention liars from 
Wisconsin were R.M. Eimermann of 
Oconomowoc, who says his brother OUie is 
so smart he can do crossword puzzles with- 
out looking at the clues, and Wayne Everts of 
Pleasant Prairie, near Kenosha. Wayne 
claimed his dad once had a horse that was so 




THE PFARR 
CORNER 

Jerry Pfarr 



smart it could put on its own shoes. 

Jim Kubath of California received honor- 
able mention for this taradiddle: "The town I 
live in is so small that when they wanted to 
paint a center line down Main Street they 
had to widen the road." 

A fifth honorable mention came from 
the 81-year-old winner of the 2001 contest, 
Maxine Christensen of Iowa. This year she 
told about Ole, who drowned while digging a 
grave for his wife, Lena, whose last wish was 
to be buried at sea. 

" Maxine's gfand-champioh 2001 lie was 
that she has a 1979 Dodge with more than 
200,000 miles and is so old the license 
bureau issues upper and lower plates for it. 

Mitzi Robers, vice president of the low- 
key but world famous club, said several hun- 
dred entries were received for the 2002 con- 
test, coming from 23 states and two foreign 



lands, South Africa and India. 

The club was formed in the small town 
of Burlington in 1929 and for many years 
attracted worldwide attention. But lately 
fewer editors have been printing the liars' 
press releases despite the fact our daily 
papers are filled with dreadful news and a lit- 
tle more levity, however corny, might be a 
nice change of pace. . v 

This humble column, in fact, is one of 
the' few places in the area where you can 
count on reading all the Burlington lies that 
are fit to print. 

Now, may I leave you with one of my all- 
time favorites? 

In 1934 Verne Osborne of Centralia, 
Wash., won the title with this whopper 

"While riding my mule, hunting jackrab- 
bits one day, the mule took off after one that 
fled across a'mesa. Closely pressed, the 
jackrabbit plunged headlong over a 10,000- 
foot cliff and the mule, trained to follow rab- 
bits, plunged off after it. 

"I thought my time had come, but then I 
remembered how well-trained the mule was, 
so 1 sat quietly in the saddle until we were 
about 10 feet from the ground and then 
hollered, 'Whoa!' 

"The mule stopped in his tracks and I 
stepped off unhurt" 



FROM PAGE B4 



SEEING 



In this column, I have often written that 
whistle-blowers deserve a badge of honor 
because the whistle-blower laws designed to 
protect them just "don't cut it." It's almost 
like when they blow the whistle, it's like 
blowing the whistle to let the bureaucracy 
know who to punish; the whistle-blowers, 
not the wrong-doers. For these three women 
to stand up against the most powerful mer- 
its, they deserve even more than recognition. 

Time magazine may not be totally 
aware of how important their Persons of 
the Year award really was. When the most 
powerful corporations of the world can be 



exposed as cheats, manipulators and scam 
artists by persons who stood up for the 
truth and what is right, everyone in the 
country is the winner. When the most 
powerful law enforcement agency in the 
world is exposed for weaknesses that 
threaten our security, everyone is the win- 
ner. And when standing up and telling 
what was right was done by women who 
had everything to lose by coming forward 
is extraordinary. Talk about role models. . 
These women are role models and heroes 
in the genuine sense. 

It may be no accident that these models 



of truth and integrity are women. More and 
more in public office, in the world of busi- 
ness and in other areas of public life, women 
are standing out as being more aggressive in 
exposing what is wrong both in government 
and in life. It is no accident that more and 
more women are winning public offices and 
many more will win in the future. 

Hats off to Time magazine. Hats off to 
the honorees, the whistle-blowers. The 
recognition was deserved. And I hope that 
other media in the future heap such honors 
to those who stick their necks out to protect 
the rest of us. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Restore integrity 

I'm saddened by the approval given by 
the Antioch village board to Great Lakes 
principals. I am also appalled at the 
behavior several members of the village 
board displayed at the Dec. 16, 2002 village 
board meeting. 

Unprofessional behavior and bullying 
tactics were seen by all when several trustees 
voiced their objection to the development. 
Scott Pierce's remarks to Barbara Porch were 
totally out of line. This is not the first time he 
has made rude and unprofessional remarks 
directed at Trustee Porch. I am appalled and 
embarrassed that the mayor continues to let 
this happen. 

Unfortunately, the mayor joined Pierce 
by making snide comments to Trustee 
Hanson and the public attending the meet- 
ing. It is very evident that anyone opposing 
the view of these two individuals will face a 
verbal assault from them. Their behavior 
reflects poorly on the village of Antioch. Join 
me in asking for their resignations so that we 
can reinstate integrity and professionalism ' 
on the village board of Antioch. 

Jodi Gott 
Antioch 

Collecting shoes 

As part of the Character Counts initiative 
in Round Lake, Magee Middle School has 
been busy collecting shoes for the poor. Mrs. 
Peterson's eighth grade language arts class, 
with the help of social worker, Mrs. Brown, 
partnered with the organization "Share Your 
Soles" to collect shoes. "Share Your Soles" is 
a not for profit organization founded by 
Mona Purdy, in Palos Park. 

"Share Your Soles" collects shoes from 
various clubs and organizations and then 
sends them to other countries for kids who 
have no shoes of their own. Mrs. Peterson's 
classes made flyers, posters, organized the 
shoes brought in by the rest of the school, 
and loaded up Mrs. Brown's car in order to 
deliver them to "Share Your Soles." All 
together Magee Middle School collected 187 
pairs of new and gently used shoes. What a 
great way to demonstrate the pillar of caring 
for Character Counts. .j 

Heather Brown 

Magee Middle School 

Bound Lake 

Quality suffering 

Gurnee's former mayor, Richard Welton, 
was criticized for runaway commercialism at 
the expense of our neighborhoods and quali- 
ty of life in Gurnee. But has the present 
administration done better? 

Four years after we moved in, Gurnee 
now hosts a decaying east corridor, a chemi- 
cal waste dump (which other communities 
soundly rejected) and a carnival-sized sign , 
for a new Wendy's at Grand and Dilleys that 
makes the comer an eyesore. Barbara 
Thoma, a village trustee, admitted laughingly 
that she "sold Gurnee out" to get Wendy's to 
help pay for a piece of sidewalk north on 
Dilleys that some residents wanted. Thoma 
added, however, that she was shocked her- 
self when she saw how big the Wendy's sign 

is. ^ 

Is this" good government for the citizens 
of Gurnee? What is your own pet peeve? 

If you can't be at every board meeting, 
you can contact these officials at home: 
Mayor Donald Rudny at 847-249-1047. 
Trustees: Barbara Thoma at 847-336-5201, 
Ray Damijonaitis at 847-623- 1 175 and 

Kristina Kovarik at 847-855-8455. 

Shirley Zager 
Gurnee 

Potential to destroy 

I ahY extremely torn on this Wal-Mart 
issue for Antioch. One minute I say do it. I 
am all for it. Then I will hear something else, 
and I go the other way. No Super Wal-Mart 
for our town. 

I do know I like the sense of community 
of our town, and I hope nothing ever hap- 
pens to destroy that. Will a Wal-Mart etc. do 
that? I think it has the potential to do it and 
this scares me. 

I want to speak out in favor of our offi- 
cials faced with this decision. 

1 don't think any of us have the right to 
call any of our officials unkind names, no 
matter which way they vote. 

We have a great town. I know none of us, 
including our officials, want, to do anything 
that would not benefit our town. 

I hope each of us does what we can to 
preserve our sense of hometown community. 

LizSchmehl 
Antioch 




m 



EPILEPSY FOUNDATION 

Epilepsy Foundation Winter Wine 
Tasting 

The Associate Board of the Epilepsy 
Foundation of Greater Chicago will host a 
wine tasting party on Thursday, January 30, 
from 7-9 p.m. at Webster's Wine Bar, 1480 W. 
Webster (near Clyborne), in Chicago. Sample 
andjearn about a variety of new recom- 
mended wines while you enjoy delicious 
hors d'oeuvres in an intimate setting. The 
cost is $25 in advance or $30 at the door. 
Proceeds from the evening will be used to 
help fund epilepsy support and education. 
Call Elizabeth Fowler at 3 12-939-8622 to reg- 
ister or for more information. 

VISTA HEALTH 

FREE! SHIP Counselors Available 

Senior Health Insurance Program 
(SHIP) counselors are available to help 
you with questions about your medical 
bills. Call 847-360-2172 to make an 
appointment. 

Senior Spirit Program 

This program, designed for people age 55 
and older, offers health screenings, educa- 
tional programs, insurance information and 
social activities. Oilier benefits of member- 
ship include private room upgrades, free 
parking and savings on prescription medica- 
tions. For more information, call 847-360- 
2172 or complete the information request 
form in this magazine 

Cocaine Anonymous 

On Saturdays, 7:30 p.m. , Victory 
Memorial Hospital 

LAKE FOREST HOSPITAL 
CPR: Save A Life 

Learn infant, child and adult CPR 
through the American Heart Association 
Pediatric and Heartsaver course. Participants 
receive first aid instruction for choking, as 
well as information about heart disease, 
causes and prevention of injury, and car- 
diopulmonary arrest in children. One-day 
class fee is $35. To register, call 847.535.61 12. 
Dates: Saturday, Dec. 14; Time: 9 a.m. to 2 
p.m.; Place: Lake Forest Hospital, 660 N. 
Westmoreland Rd;, Lake Forest, IL, 60045 

R.T.S. (Resolve Through 
Sharing) Bereavement 
Services 

For parents who have lost babies to miscar- 
riage, ectopic pregnancy, stillbirth or new- 
born death. A Lake Forest Hospital facilitato- 
ry leads the informal meetings and the group 
decides discussion topics. For more infor- 
mation, call Jennifer Foreman at 847.535.6336. 
Date: Tuesday, Dec. 17; Time: 7 to 8:30 p.m.; 
Place: Lake Forest Hospital, 660 N. 
Westmoreland Rd., Lake Forest, IL, 60045 

Newborn Hotline 

Help is only a phone call away. Call 
847.535.6161, 24-hours-a-day, seven-days-a- 
week and you will be able to talk to a regis- 
tered nurse with any questions and concerns 
about your baby (up to 6-weeks-old). 

CONDELL MEDICAL 
CENTER • 

Childbirth Education Classes 

The childbirth education classes at Condell 
Medical Center, 801 S. Milwaukee Ave., 
Libertyville, will enhance and complement 
your doctor's advice. Taught by trained, cer- 
tified instructors, these classes provide 
understanding, support and information that 
will take the expectant couple from pregnan- 
cy through the postpartum period, and help 
them to adjust to the changes that having a 
baby brings. Classes cover a variety of sub- 
jects including Pondering Pregnancy, Early . 
Pregnancy, Childbirth Refresher, Infant 
Development, Grandparents Class, Basically 
Breast-feeding, Breast-feeding and Working 
and Caring for Baby. Please register early in 
your pregnancy. Call 847-990-5407, or 
Espanol: 847-990-1289. 

Centre Club Pre/Post-Natal 
Exercise Program 

Centre Club Pre/Post-Natal Exercise 
Program meets at 10:30 a.m., Tuesdays, 
Thursdays and Saturdays at Centre Club, 200 
W. Golf Road, Libertyville and 10:30 a.m. 
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at Centre 
Club in Gurnec. 1405 Hunt Club Rd. 
Participants may bring babies up to six 
months. For registration information, call 
Centre Clubs, affiliated with Condell Medical 
Center at, 847-816-6100, Libertyville or 847- 
362-2905, cxt. 4742, Gurnee. 




B6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



January 3, 2003 



Is back surgery right for you? 



Almost everyone will experience back pain 
at some point in life, and 50 percent of people 
will have recurrent back pain within one year. 
Almough me majority of back problems are 
temporary and usually improve with adequate 
rest, minor physical adjustments or pain med- 
ication, an increasing number of back pain 
sufferers are turning to surgical procedures for 
a permanent solution to treat their condition. 
In fact, more than 190,000 Americans are 
expected to undergo spinal fusion surgery this 
year to ease back pain that has not responded 
to other therapies. 

If you are experiencing severe back pain, 
you should see your doctor for a physical 



exam. Based on that exam, a physician may 
refer you to a spine specialist, or an orthopedic 
or neurological surgeon -- all of whom are spe- 
cially trained to perform back surgery. 

Spinal fusions are the most common surgi- 
cal procedures for patients suffering from back 
and/or leg pain caused by damaged discs in the 
spine. As die body ages, the discs in the spine 
dehydrate or dry out, and lose their ability to act 
as shock absorbers between the vertebrae. This 
condition is so common that by the age of 50, 
85 percent of the population will show evidence 
of disc degeneration. Although many people 
with degenerative discs never experience prob- 
lems, in some cases, surgery is required to 






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ROUND LAKE BEACH CHIROPRACTIC & MEDICAL CENTER 

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* Mid-Back Pain 



* Lower Back Pain " 
or Stiffness or Pain 

* Numbness or Pain 
in Arms or Legs 



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* Whiplash 

* Auto or Work 
Related Injuries 




(847) 265-5600 

36735 N. Hwy 83 • Lake Villa, IL 60046 

Auto and Work Related Injuries Excluded, Bui Covered 100% 



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Kim is nn oncology nutrition- 
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relieve pain resulting from damaged or rup- 
tured discs that are causing vertebrae to put 
pressure on nearby nerves or spinal cord. ■ 

Traditionally, spinal fusions required two 
separate surgeries '.-- one to collect bone chips 
from the patient's hip and another to implant 
them into-the space between the vertebrae 
after the damaged disc is removed. The bone 
chips help the body grow new bone to connect 
or "fuse" the two vertebrae. However, the FDA 
recently approved a new genetically engi- 
neered protein, called INFUSE Bone Graft, that 
induces the body to grow bone and fuse the 
spine together, without using bone chips. This 
new product eliminates the second surgery. 

Ryan Seckman is one spinal fusion patient 
who has benefited from this new procedure. 
Ryan is a 30-year-old Phoenix husband and 
father of two, who tried a variety of treatments 
to ease his low back pairi before consulting 
with his physician and making the decision to 
permanently correct his condition with 
surgery. His back pain began as a mild ache • 
and eventually progressed to a sharp, shooting 
pain that radiated down his leg and caused 
numbness on one side of his body. He initially 
saw a chiropractor, who conducted a series of 
adjustments and prescribed over-the-counter 
pain medication, ice and rest. 

Back surgery should be considered a last 
resort solution after trying less serious treat- 
ments. Approximately 90 percent of back 
pain cases will heal with conservative, 
non-surgical treatments or time. Although 
back surgery can be highly effective in 
many cases, it is not appropriate for many 
of the more common, less serious condi- 
tions that cause back pain. 

Practice random acts 
of kindness all year 




PARENT'S 
PLACE 

Dr. Sherri Singer 



Kindness is contagious! Here are some 
.things that our family does often and I 
thought if everyone could do these often, 
imagine what kind of world this would be!!! 

When driving on the tollway, pay for the 
guy behind you for no reason at all, except to 
be nice! 

When at the Grocery store, let the person 
behind you in line go ahead of you. 

Open a door for someone else. 

Go to a pet store, buy lots of toys, food 
and supplies and go to a local pet shelter and 
give it to them. Not just at Christmas time! 

Same thing for a people shelter! 

Next time you are tailgating someone, 
slow down and back off without swear 
words! 

In the same way, next time you are being 
tailgated, do not slow down just to provoke 
the person behind you. 

Practice patience. 

Buy something nice for your child's 
teacher, just because! 

Smile often. 

Laugh often.Jt's good for the heart. 

Go out of your way for someone else. 

When you see someone stranded on a 
road because their car is disabled, take the 
couple minutes it would take to call for help, 
even if it looks like that person is close 
enough to walk to a gas station. 

Hug your spouse and kids as often as 
possible! 

Life is all how you look at it. Make sure 
your daily activities involve random acts of 
kindness and you will be surprised how 
much nicer life is. Hope everyone had a great 
New Year celebration. Have a productive, 
safe and wonderful 2003. Be sure to check in 
weekly. 

Dr. Sherri Singer is a Licensed Clinical 
Psychologist and Childhood Behavior 
Specialist. Dr. Singer's Total Success Program 
has promoted unbelievably fast behavior and 
attention change both at home and school. To 
learn how to change your child's life for the 
better, permanently, please call (847) 577- 
8832 or (708) 962-2549. 



!| 



:ii\- :'-n 








It 



i 



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January JQi 2003 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers). B7 



FROM PAGE Bl 




INGTON 



from December of 1998 to December 2002. 

Washington ran three times unsuccessfully 
for a Waukegan aldermanic spot, said Chris 
Wakefield, chief of staff for the new assembly- 
man.. 

Washington is also a member of the' Lake 
County -Board's minority affairs committee, 
and the John Howard Association. 

Also, during the 1990s, he founded a com- 
munity ' action group, POWER ; (People 
Organized and Working for Equal Respect), for 
the same people who would later become his 
DisL 60 constituents. • ; 

Eddie Washington can be a quiet, 16st-in-a- 
crowd type guy, or he can shout from the 
rooftops on behalf of the people whom he rep- 
resents. Right how he's ready to do the latter. 

"There is so much pain financially in the 
State of Illinois, and in Waukegan and North * 
Chicago," he said. "It's economic pain, social 
pain and cultural differences. I would like to 
alleviate a lot of the pain. I want to be one of the 
pain killers." 

Washington said he will be very aggressive 
in pursuing economic development in his dis- 
trict. In order to facilitate that at the state level, 
he said it's crucial that local taxing bodies settle 
any differences and work together for a better 
quality of life for everyone. 



SQUABBLE 



tax that is projected to bring in an additional 
$4 million per year," Hyde said. "Half of the 
new money will be invested in the lakefront 
area." 

Hyde is. also focusing on the Genesee 
Theatre, which is undergoing renovations due 
to be completed this spring. 

Hyde is proud of the theatre and Rudny 
praised the project for the impact it can have 
on Lake County. 

"It's a great cHance for Lake County resi- 
dents to see productions without having to go 
to Chicago," Rudny said. 

When asked what makes Gurnee so 
attractive to business and industry while other 
commuoiUes^struggle Jn.-that; regard. Rudny , 
said, "we have great "shopping tenters" here 
and apublic perception of good schools, good 
transportation and safety." 



LAKELAND 



tion, display sales and. classified staffs. The 
goal was to produce a section that would give 
the proper respect and remembrance to our 
generations' most devastating event. 

Lakeland received the first-place award 
among suburban newspapers in the highest 
circulation category. Lakeland was the only 
newspaper in Lake County to earn an award 
this year. 

SNA, an organization of more than 2,000 
daily and weekly newspapers, has members 
from British Columbia to Buenos Aires. 

The.award was Lakeland's first in national 
competition. Last fall, Lakeland achieved 
company-bests as a newspaper for staff and 
individual work, winning 11 awards from the 
Illinois Press Association and 12 honors from 
the Northern Illinois Newspaper Association. 




<Ifie 



Washington supporters say the man is a. 
good listener and will take action after he's 
gathered all the information. 

Hasan Hakeem, a former daily newspaper 
columnist in District 60, a Muslim minister 
and a long-time observer and participant on . 
the Waukegan/North Chicago political and 
social scene, said Washington "is what wecall 
the old school of political activism. ■ 

"A lot of people like Eddie Washington 
because he's a guy who shows up at community, 
meetings and events and is a community orient- 
ed person. He just seems to always be available. 

"He's not a quitter. Here's a guy who lost 
two or three times in Waukegan aldermanic 
elections and he never gave up and his spirit 
was never crushed. He's tenacious and he's a 
fighter." 

Washington said he deals in straight talk 
and is counting on constituents to listen to the 
good, the bad and the ugly. 

"Things don't happen in a vacuum," he 
said. "People have to start looking into the mir- 
ror when they start talking (negatively) about 
politicians. You and me have to do it better, go 
beyond, a smile and a handshake and all 
become accountable. Government is serious 
business and we should all participate in it." 

. As a freshman member in Gov. Rod 
Blagovich's new Democratic regime, 
Washington said he is ready to join the gover- 
nor's initiative to right perceived wrongs com- 
mitted during25 years of Republican leadership. 
• "The Honorable Rod Blagovich has come 
into difficult times and inherited some difficult 
problems left by (former Gov. George) Ryan , 
Mike Madigan and others. Being one legislator 
from a newly created district I would not even - 
attempt to play the role of having all the 
answers to problems that go back so many 
years." 

Rep. Washington's office at 2835 Belvidere 
Road, Suite 213, Waukegan, is scheduled to 
open on Jan. 10. The phone number is 847- 
623-0060. 

Chief of Staff Wakefield has hosted a 
Saturday talk show, from 7 to 8 p.m., on 
Saturdays at Waukegan's WKRS-WXLC, with 
Washington doing occasional hosting. With 
Washington in Springfield, said Wakefield, the 
show, "Eddie Washington's Journal," will 
become a news source for Lake County. 




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B8 / Lakeland Newspapers 



NEW YEAR- NEW YOU 



January 10, 2003 



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NEW YEAR - NEW YOU 



Lakeland Newspapers/39 



A 




Year's Resolution of 2003: 
to make changes that stick 



t's the time of year to begin to think 
about New Year's resolutions. If you 
resolve to eat less and exercise 
more, you're not alone. Studies 
indicate that about 80 percent of 
resolutions are . related .to diet and fitness. 
However, research also shows that less than 
half of the people who make resolutions keep 
them. If you're one of those people who keep 
pledging but failing to lose umpteen pounds 
year after year, the Lake County Health 
Department/community Health Center has 
some tips on how to make resolutions you can 
stick with all year long and make a significant 
contribution to your health. 

"Most resolutions are too global— like 
vowing to lose weight, exercise more, or lower 
a high blood cholesterol level," said Toby 
Smithson, R.D., L.D., a Registered Dietitian 
with the LCHD/CHC and a spokesperson for 
the Illinois Dietetic Association. 

The problem may not be you or the 
strength 1 of your resolve. Instead, you may 
need to look more carefully at the process of 



reaching your goal, rather than the goal itself. 
Experts agree that when it comes to making 
changes, focusing on the individual steps 
leading to your goal can be just as important 
as getting there in the end. In other words, 
break the big, daunting goals of eating health- 
ier and turn them into bite-sized chunks. 

"We've aU been told before to "think posi- 
tive." The same holds true for resolutions. 
Instead of pledging to iose 20 pounds, vow to 
increase your physical activity, to three times 
per week. This may very well lead to weight 
loss over the course of a year. ? But if it doesn't, 
you're still fitter, trimmer and healthier— and 
you've accomplished a goal. 

It's much easier to implement a new 
behavior that to get rid of an old one. Rather 
than say you're going to stop eating junk food, 
resolve to eat more fruits and vegetables. 
Chances are that your new behavior will even- 
tually squeeze out the old one. And when you 
make the new behavior part of your daily rou- 
tine, it becomes second nature, almost like 
brushing your teeth. 



Is your business looking to get into E-business 



GDW is a full service business to business, 
business to consumer, and business to gov- 
ernment consulting firm headquartered at 
739 Walnut Street in Waukegan, Illinois. 

Specializing in sales, marketing, account- 
ing, finance and tax advise, GDW helps busi- 
nesses to grow by utilizing E-Business. 

Started in 1998 and serving clients in Lake 
County and throughout the North Shore, 
GDW is owned and managed by Gregory D. 
Williams who had been involved in entrepre- 
neurial management for more than 17 years. 
Williams is assisted by Melvin Dandridge, Sr. p 
who serves as Vice President and Director of 
Operations, and Joan Williams, who special- 



izes in accounting, finance and tax matters. 

"With the business world moving at a 
rapid pace, companies are looking for 
solutions to conquer expanding markets," 
said Gregory Williams. "GDW Consulting 
provides E-Business, which allows organi' 
zations to reach out and carry their ideas 
across the globe. With the technology 
world at their fingertips, Williams will pro- 
vide solutions to match the overall needs 
of a company." 

According to Williams, "no one has ever 
lost money doing business with GDW. 

To learn more about GDW, people may 
contact Williams at 847-623-1209. 



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What should someone do if pain persists despite 
the best efforts of a primary care doctor? 



More and more people are turning to 
alternative medical therapies. Chiropractic 
treatment, therapeutic massage, relaxation 
techniques and acupuncture, in that order 
were the four most frequently used alternative 
medicine therapies. An agency for Health Care 
Policy and Research review of all the literature 
on treatments for low back pain, which 
included both alternative medicine and con- 
ventional medicine, found that chiropractic 
was exceptionally effective for treatments of 
acute low back pain. 

In the realm of chronic back pain, 
research has shown that multidisciplinary 
treatment (alternative medicine in conjunc- 
tion with conventional medicine) is more 
effective than a single-discipline therapy (e.g. ' 
conventional medicine alone). More impor- 



tantly, the beneficial effects of the combina- 
tion of alternative and conventional therapies 
extended beyond chronic pain reduction, but 
also aided in patient mood and social behav- 
iors. Another such study found that a non-sur- 
gical multidisciplinary therapy approach, as 
compared to surgical approach, more than" 
doubled the number of patients who returned 
to work. 

In light of this information, a non-invasive 
approach that emphasizes multidisciplinary 
care looks like a very attractive option for ther- 
apy of chronic pain. 

For more information, contact Dr. Derek 
L Talbot DC or Dr. Jason J. Bollenbaugh DC at 
Vernon Hills Chiropractic and Rehabilitation 
Center, 10 Phillip Rd„ Suite 114, Vernon Hills. 
Phone 847-573-1300. 



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Ken Lee 

Sunday, January 12,2003 




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will bring the Bible to life as he portrays 

different biblical characters! 



41625 N. Deep Lake Road • Antioch, IL 

(847) 395-8572 



Ken will be performing in both the 10am and the 6:30pm service. 

Childcare will be provided. 



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and Rehabilitation Center : 

10 Phillip Road, Suite 114 • Vernon Hills, IL 60061* (847) 573-1300 



We Accomplish Pain Relief Tltrough: 

1. Comprehensive physical exam of the spine, posture, and balance. 

2. Report of Findings and Patient Education 

3. Latest Treatment Techniques designed to restore and maintain optimal 
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Results May Include: 

• Pain Relief • Enhanced Stability and Balance • Improved Posture 

• Improved Sleep Quality • Decreased Stress and- Tension • Improved 

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Massage Therapist on Staff 



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NEW YEAR - NEW YOU 



January 10, 2003 _ 








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inter brings many good things 
to mind, such as sparkling 
snowflakes and snow-covered 
ski-slopes. But, winter can also 
be a time of illness and injury if 
people fail to take appropriate 
health and safety precautions. Following are 
some tips from the Lake County Health 
Department/Community Health Center on 
how to avoid some of winter's woes. 

Colds ~ 

Colds are the world's most common ill- 
ness. More than 100 viruses can cause colds. 
While there is no vaccine to protect you, there 
are ways to lessen your chances of coming 
down with the illness. Keep the humidity up in 
your home since dry air dries out the mucous 
membranes in your nose and throat and caus- 
es them to crack, creating a place where cold 
viruses can enter your body. Wash your hands 
frequently and avoid contact with people who 
have colds. Buildup your natural resistance by 
eating well, exercising and getting enough 
sleep. 

The flu 

Influenza is an upper respiratory infection 
that can make persons of any age ill. 
Symptoms include fever, chills; cough and 
soreness, and aching in the back, arms and 
legs. Abdominal cramps, vomiting or diarrhea 
do not accompany influenza. In protecting 
yourself and your family, remember that hand 
washing is the first line of defense against the 
flu, along with a healthy diet, getting plenty of 
rest, and avoiding crowds. 

The Health Department urges citizens, 50 
years of age and older, to obtain flu shots. It 
will continue to offer flu vaccinations (by 
appointment only) through early March at its 
immunizations clinic at 2303 Dodge Ave. in 



Waukegan. It is important that senior citizens 
bring their Medicare part B cards. Those, not 
on Medicare part B wiU be charged a $15 fee 
for the flu vaccine, based on ability to pay. To 
schedule an appointment for flu shot, call 
847-377-8470. 

Hypothermia 

Hypothermia can be fatal if not detected 
promptly and treated properly. It occurs when 
the body temperature drops to 95 degrees or 
below. The most common victims are older 
persons who have difficulty keeping them- 
selves or their homes warm in cold weather. 
Infants less than 1 year of age are also at risk 
because they lose body heat more easily th an 
adults, and cannot make enough body heat by 
shivering. The conditions can develop over a 
period of time. Even cool indoor temperatures 
of 60 degrees can eventually trigger hypother- 
mia. Symptoms include shivering, drowsi- 
ness, slurred speech, hallucinations and slow 
and shallow breathing. If you notice these 
symptoms in a person, take his or her temper- 
ature. If it is 95 degrees F or below, call a doc- 
tor or ambulance, or take the victim directly to 
the hospital. 

Frostbite 

When spending long periods of time out- 
doors during cold weather, be alert for signs of 
frostbite. It initially occurs in the nose, ears, 
fingers and toes, and can happen at any tem- 
perature below 32 degrees F. Frostbitten skin 
is whitish, and stiff and feels numb rather than 
painful. Children are especially susceptible to 
frostbite because they can become so 
engrossed in their play that they overlook dis- 
comfort. To prevent frostbite, wear hats that 
cover the ears, scarves or masks to cover the 
face, and several layers of clothing to trap 
body heat Mittens are better than gloves; To 



treat; frostbitten skin, do not -rub the; area, 
since friction can cause further skin damage. 
Warm the affected parts of the body with 
warm water for 20-40 minutes. Wrap the frost- 
bitten area in blankets, sweaters, etc. Seek 
medical attention immediately. 



Snow shoveling 

You -should avoid shoveling snow unless 
you are in good physical condition. If you 
become breathless, stop, go indoors and 
warm up before continuing. Overexertion can 
cause sore muscles, falls and heart attacks. 



No shortcuts on the road to weight loss 



, America is the land of plenty of us — 6 in 
10 say the most recent statistics— are over- 
weight or obese. If you can count yourself , 
among the 64.5 percent of adults who are tip- 
ping the scales too far upward, chances are 
you have started the New Year with a solemn 
vow to lose weight 

. That is an admirable resolution — and a 
smart one. Overweight and obesity are linked to 
a myriad of medical complications, including 
heart disease, stroke, rype-2 diabetes, certain 
types of cancer, gout and gallbladder disease. 
Being overweight also can lead to osteoarthritis 
because of the excess stress on joints. Sleep 
apnea, a condition that can cause a person to 
stop breathing for short periods during sleep, is 
another health problem linked to overweight 
and obesity. Surgeon General David Satcher 
recently stated that overweight and obesity may 
soon cause as much preventable disease and 
death as cigarette smoking. 

It's no secret that many Americans need 
to lose weight, but what's the best route to 
trimming our tummies once and for all? 
Forget fad diets. There are no "miracle" 
weight loss pills, gadgets or diets. In fact, the 
U.S. Federal Trade Commission says that 
about 40 percent of weight loss advertisement 
are misleading and 55 percent of them con- 
tain at least one unproven statement The FTC 
also points out that we shouldn't believe the 



"before-and-after" pictures that often accom- 
pany these ads. 

The safest and most efficient method for 
losing weight is this: Eat fewer calories, watch 
portion size, eat healthfully and exercise 
more. For starters, keep a food diary to track 
when, what, where and why you eat to identi- 
fy whetheryoii are eating but of stress or bore- 
dom instead of genuine hunger. Air to eat a 
variety of foods, like whole grains, fruits, veg- 
etables and especially dairy. Recent research 
has found that low fat milk, cheese and yogurt 
may play a critical role in weight maintenance 
and weight loss when coupled with a reduced- 
calorie diet 

Cutting calories and increasing physical 
activity are still key in the battle of the bulge, 
but three to four daily servings of dairy can 
make a big difference. So ditch diet cola for 
low fat or fat free milk. Have yogurt for break- 
fast, sprinkle shredded cheese on a salad or 
snack on low fat string cheese. Trade that 
morning coffee for a low fat or fat free Iatte 
and add milk instead of water in hot cereals 
and canned soups. . 

For some time it has beenknown that low 
fat dairy foods help reduce the risk of oseo- 
porisis, high blood pressure and possibly even 
colon cancer. Dairy's role in weight loss is just 
another good reason to make milk, cheese 
and yogurt a part of a healthful eating plan. 




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January 10, 2003 



NEW YEAR - NEW YOU 



Lakeland Newspapers / B1 1 





to get org 
stay organized in 2003 




Finding a gem of a gym 




■ he new year is upon us and it is time 
once again to reflect on the year 
that has been and the year that lies 
ahead., It's exciting to look forward 
to all the possibilities of 2003, and 
reflect on all the successes of 2002. 
But it can also be a painful exercise, 
to IdSk back and see all those 2002 resolutions 
that went unfulfilled. It's time to sweep those 
failed diets and aborted exercise regimens 
under the. rug and focus on new goals in the 
new year. . 

If you are looking to get out from under the 
clutter and get your schedule in order, here 
are some quick tips (after all/tax season is 
right around the corner, tod!): 

Write down your goals 

Create a list of your professional as well as 
personal goals and keep it handy at all times. 
Review and update the list when necessary to 
keep it current and relevant. 

Assess how you currently use 
your time 

For a few days, keep a log of how you use 
your time. This will help you determine 
what activities are necessary as opposed 
to those that do not contribute to reach- 
ing 1 your goals. Eliminate activities that 
are "time wasters" and focus your ener- 
gies on those activities that will help you 
reach your goals. 

Take time to plan 

TakefivetolOminutestoplanyourday.lt 
can be done the evening before or early that 
morning. It is important that you do this dur- 
ing a quiet time, without interruptions, so that 
you can focus on what you need to accom- 
plish. 

Learn to be flexible 

Things will happen everyday that are out 



of your control. You can regain some control, 
though, by realizing delays will occur and 
allowing for buffer zones in your daily plan- 
ning. This will help you go with the flow when 
the unexpected pops up. There is always 
tomorrow. 

Break down big projects 

Tackle the big events^ and projects by 
breaking them down into smaller and more 
manageable tasks. This helps alleviate the 
feeling of being overwhelmed and will keep 
you moving towards completion. 

Utilize waiting or travel time 

Listen to books on tape while you com- 
mute to work. Keep a file marked "reading 
materials" and insert magazine and newspa- 
per articles that you would like to read but 
never seem to have time to get to. Take the 
folder with you when you travel. Bring mail 
and articles or write correspondence to old 
friends and family members while you wait at 
the dentist's or doctor's office. 

Select the right planning tool 

Try out many varied planning tools and 
select one that fits your needs. Don't use one 
that simply looks nice or that your co-workers 
use if it doesn't fit your planning style. Things 
to keep in mind: do you write large or small, 
do you like to plan by the day, week or month, 
are you desk-bound or on the go, do you want 
to plan personal and professional events 
together, how often do you use/need refer- 
ence information? 

The keys to -staying organized are plan- 
ning in advance and developing a routine. By 
staying ahead of the game, you can be pre- 
pared for what is coming up, and can be bet- 
ter prepared to handle those situations that 
have a tendency to pop up at the least conve- 
nient time. 



WANTED: 

Exhibitors: Retail; Service, Manufacturing, 
Home-Based and Professional Businesses. 
Alt & Grafters: Hand Crafted Only. 

Antique Dealers: Antiques Only, 

No Reproductions 

SELL YOUR PRODUCTS & SERVICES AT: 




With Art & Craft and Antique Shows 



Call the Antioch Chamber of Commerce & Industry 
at 847-395-2233 or visit our website at 



WWW. 



for registration. 



Antioch Chamber of Commerce & Industry 
882 Main Street •Antioch, IL .847-395-223 



People say the same thing every year, "This 
is the year I'll start exercising, eat right and feej 
better about myself." Sound familiar? During 
the month of January, an estimated 1 million 
Americans will make this promise, many 
attempting to shed excess holiday pounds, by 
joining a health club. While making this deci- 
sion is an important step in achieving fitness 
goals, choosing the right health club and per- 
sonal trainer is the key to succeeding in any fit- 
ness program and improving one's overall 
health. 

Seeking a health club or personal trainer 
should follow the tips below when searching for 
their fitness solutions: 

• Determine your fitness goals and look for 
a health club that offers programs and services 
that will help you achieve them. 

• Ask your friends and co-workers where 
they workout and why. Find out if they have a 
personal trainer they could recommend. 



• Choose a health club close to home or 
work. 

• Visit a health club during the timeframe 
when you are most likely to workout This will 
help you truly gauge whether the club meets 
your needs. 

• Check the locker rooms and club ameni- 
ties to determine if it's well organized and clean. 

• Talk to fitness instructors about their pro- 
grams and find out how they are conducted, 
when classes are held, and who attends. This will 
help determine if the club offers classes that inter- 
est you and are appropriate for your fitness level. 

• When looking for a personal trainer, meet 
with prospective trainers first to find out how 
they would work with you and what kind of pro- 
grams they will recommend. Always keep in 
mind that a personal training certification does 
not qualify them as a nutrition counselor, phys- 
ical therapist, or other specialized healthcare 
provider. 



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can help your business grow? 



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ANTIOCH 
847-395-9200 

On Route 83 

1/3 Mile 

South of Route 1 73 

• New Hammerstrengfh & 
Life Fitness Equipment 

• Fitness Apparel & 
Health Supplements 

• Large Olympic/ 
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• Rock Climbing Room 

• Personal Fitness Training 

• Private Showers & Saunas 
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• Kid's Fitness Program 

• Kids Adventure Fun Center 

• Cardlo-Equipment Studio 

• Racquetball Courts 

. Seniors Fitness Program 




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On Route 132 

f Grand Avenue J 

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With Our Help! 



January 10, 2003 •.. 



NEW YEAR - NEW YOU 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 2 



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F&'R Sales & Service has 
something for every seaspn 




' , & R Sales & Service, has been an exclusive Polaris Dealer and family-" 
owned and operated since 1969. They handle everything Polaris makes. 
Their line includes the Victory Motorcycle, Polaris Snowmobiles, 
Polaris Personal Watercraft, and the fully automatic Polaris ATV's. The 
latest addition to their ATV product line is the new Predator. It's the ultimate 
combination of power, handling and suspension. Ron and Wendy invite you to . 
stop ina nd visit them. See what's on display and figure out what season of the 
year you'd like to have some outdoor recreational fun. Winter, spring, summer, 
fall, F&R Sales has it all. Polaris even makes youth ATV's and Youth 
Snowmobiles! We have clearance sales every season! 

F&R Sales and Service is open six days a week and closed on Sunday. Call 847- 
662-4243 for hours and more information. Log on to their website at 
www.frsales.com. 



F&R Sales & Service 

2048 N. Lewis Waukegan, IL 60087 

847-662-4243 

•Valid on any modal wllh Iho purchasn olS1.000.00 In Puto Polaris Apparel or Accessories. Finance) olfor available 08/01/02-5/31/03 
on Ihe Polaris SlarCard. subject to approval. The minimum payment required will be S99 rogardloss ol amount linanced (maximum 
of 58,200). Debt cancellation foos, Is applicable, may Increase monthly payment roquiromenl. The APR tor this promotion only will 
bo 9.9% lor the lire of the loon. Standard Rato 17.9%APR. For Accounts not kepi current, Iho Oolaull Rate 21.9% APR will be applied 
to all balances, including pfomolional balances and iho minimum monthly payment applicable to this purchase will increase to the 
minimum monlhly payment speciliod In Iho Cardholder Agreement. See dealer for details. Warning: ATVs can bo hazardous to oper- 
ate. ATVs with engine sizes largor than 90 cc may not bo ridden by anyone under 16 years ol ago. ATV with 89 cc engines may not 
bo ridden by anyano under 12 yoors of ago. ATVs with 49 cc engines may not be ridden by anyone under 6 years ot ago. Always 
wear a helmet and be sure to lake training course. For saloly and training information, see your Polaris dealer or call 1-800-342- 
| 3764. O 2002 Polaris Solos Inc. 



What you need to know about 

Walking for fitness 



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Walking: Humans are programmed to 
do it from birth. Few people may be able to 
run five miles at a stretch, but many can 
walk the same distance with ease. 

It's not surprising then that as an exer- 
cise regimen, walking has emerged as the 
most popular form of physical recreation 
in the United States, with 77 million 
Americans walking for health' every day. 
It's easy, it's painless, and it's good for life. 

Why Walking? 

Anyone can start a walking program to 
improve health and Fitness, no matter 
what his or her current fitness level. 
Seriously overweight people can begin to 
shed pounds and tone muscles almost 
immediately by walking for just half an 
hour every other day. Runners or other 
athletes can repair torn muscles and liga- 
ments more quickly if they walk as part of ' 
their rehabilitation. And individuals with 
heart trouble or high blood pressure can 
improve their health dramatically by walk- 
ing a little every day. 

Getting started is easy, since almost 
everyone already owns the necessary 
walking equipment: a com- 
fortable pair of well-cush- 
ioned shoes. No special 
clothes, no gadgets, and no 
expensive accessories are 
required. Even the weather 
can't stop walkers, since it can 
be just as easy to walk around 
the mall a few times as it is to 
take off on a regular neighbor- 
hood route. 

Whether it's a stroll or a 
race walk, any amount of walk- 
ing at any intensity will build 
muscle, strengthen bones, 
relieve stress, improve cardio- 
vascular function, and boost 
anyone's outlook on life. 



The Health benefits 
of walking 

• Cain without pain. The best 
news about walking is that it 
provides all the health benefits 
of other exercises without the 
risk of injury. So walkers can 
improve their cardiovascular 
capacity at the same rale as 
joggers, burn more calories 
than people who play tennis, 
and strengthen muscles at the 
same rate as basketball play- 
ers. And they can do it day 
after day because their bodies 
don't experience the jarring 
impact associated with other 
forms of exercise. 

• Losing fat, building muscle. 
Most people find it hard to 
believe something as simple 
as walking can burn calories at 
a level that can sculpt a flabby 
body into a firm physique. But 
just by walking at a moderate 
pace, people can bum fat at a 
faster clip than those who jog 
the same distance. The differ- 



ence is that walking a certain distance 
takes longer, so more time is spent boost- 
ing metabolism and shedding fat. The 
longer the walk, the greater the benefit. 
• Cardiovascular strength. Walkers don't , 
have to bum up the pavement at 
a six-mile-an-hour pace to reach an aero- 
bic level that strengthens the heart and 
improves lung capacity and endurance. 
Keeping a workout within the appropriate 
target heart range is enough (see sidebar). 

Starting up, staying hooked 

Although starting a walking program is 
as easy as opening the front door and 
putting one foot in front of the other, stick- 
ing with the program can be another mat- 
ter altogether. If walkers aren't careful, ,. 
they can allow the same boredom and 
excuses to creep in as are found in almost 
every other workout: "The weather's bad." 
"1 don't have time." "My walking route 
isn't interesting anymore," "My partner 
quit on me." 

Fortunately, walking is the least 
excuse-prone of all workouts. If the weath- 
er is bad, people can walk in the mail, on a 
treadmill, or on an indoor track. If time is 
tight, they can find^ways to work walking 
into a busy day— taking the stairs instead 
of the elevator, parking farther away from . 
the mall or office entrance, using half a 
lunch break for walking and the other half 
for eating. A route can be changed on a 
whim; a new partner (even a neighbor's 
dog or a radio with headphones) can be 
found in no time. 

First things first, though. Anyone' 
who's starting an exercise program should 
always check with the doctor to get the go- 
ahead. Then there's equipment. All any- 
one needs is a good pair of walking shoes 
and appropriate clothing for the weather. 
Neither should be a problem, since almost 
every one owns shoes they like to walk in 
and breathable clothes they can layer. 
Sporting goods stores are full of shoes 
appropriate for. walking, and some of them 
are quite inexpensive. Many people invest 
in a well-fitting pair of athletic shoes made 
especially for walking, but usually any pair 
of lightweight shoes with good heel sup- 
port and a comfortable innersole will do. 

The Do' s and Don'ts of 
walking 

Do increase walking's aerobic benefits 
by swinging your arms. Bend your arm at 
the elbow, 90 degrees, and make a loose 
fist. Swing your anns as you stride, making 
sure your fist goes no farther back than 
your waist and no more than 12 inches for- 
ward on the upswing, 

Don't walk at a pace that leaves you 
breathing heavily, especially if you're just 
starting to exercise. You should be able to 
carry on a conversation or sing a song 
without becoming breathless as you walk. 

Do replace fluids during and after 
every walking workout. 

Don't watch your feet as you walk. 
This can cause neck and shoulder strain. 
Instead, walk with your head up, back 
straight, and shoulders relaxed. 



January TO, 2003 



NEW YEAR - NEW YOU 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 3 












in 





Resolutions you can live with... 



A New Year! What a great 
opportunity to wipe the slate 
clean! If losing weight and 
achieving optimum fitness 
soars at the top of your ' New_ 
Year's Resolution List', these tips may 
help you achieve your goal. 

January is the mother of all diet 
months. People strive to get healthier, 
more active and be the best that they can 
be. Many will achieve their goals by using 
perseverance, implementing smarter 
cdoking and eating habits, and by doing 
exercises they know they will keep doing 
day after day, week after week, month 
after month, and year after year. . 

Set realistic, attainable 
goals. 

If your goals aren't practical, it will be 
next to impossible to stay on track as time 
goes by. . 

Tier your weight goals. 

If you need to lose 100 pounds, then 
set a goal of 25 pounds by a certain date 
such as March 31st. When you reach that 
goal, establish a new goal of 25 more 
pounds by June 30th. 
If you need to lose less, then set a date and 
stick to your plan of action. 

Reward Thyself 

Being on a diet is stressful. In fact, I 
don't think I've, ever heard anyone say, 
"I'm so happy! I'm going on a diet!" Have 
you? 



So, reward yourself for all the hard- 
earned work you've done because YOU 
DESERVE IT! In fact, you have permission 
to buy yourself a Cadillac because if 
you're on a diet and you're losing weight, 
you deserve it! 

Sweets for the Sweet 

Allow yourself one goody a day that 
you really enjoy. If you like candy, then 
have something like a Hershey bar. It's a 
fantastic treat for only 220 calories. Yes, I 
know it has fat in it, but without enough 
fat in your diet, your hair will fall out. 

If you prefer something salty like 
Cheetoes, then have Cheetoes, If you like 
Ben & Jerry's ice cream, then have that! 
Anything that you love! 

This is the trick. Allow yourself only 1 
serving of the goody. The earlier in the day 
that you consume your goody, the better. 
Do not save up your goodies all week and 
eat them all at the same time. Try to eat 
your goody very slowly. Let your tummy 
know that you are stronger than it is! 

To Empty the Pantry or Not 
to Empty the Pantry, That 
is the question. 

A lot of weight gurus recommend 
completely emptying the house of all 
good-tasting food and replacing it will 
tasteless cardboard facsimiles. But is this 
really a good idea? 

This is one way to look at this recom- 
mendation. If you're going to lose weight 
and keep it off, then you're going to have 




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The other view is this. If you feel that 
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might go into an eating frenzy and eat 
everything in the house. If this applies to 
you, then it's probably a good idea to do a 
food dump for now. 

Hobby Time! 

It's a great time to take up a new 
hobby, or pick up an old one. This will 
help occupy your thoughts and steer them 
away from those constant thoughts of 
dieting. 

If you have an 'active' hobby such as 
biking, that's even better! 

There are so many exciting things out 
there these days like golfing, volleyball, 
tennis, walking, hiking, and nature study. 
If none of these activities excite you, 
well. ..how about learning a second lan- 
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B 1 4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



January 10, 2003 



College of take County 

Hall of Fame Inductions 

On Thurs., Jan. 23 College of Lake 
County will induct seven new members into 
the school's Athletic Hall of Fame. The list 
includes Keith Bolton, Brian Bonadore, 
Kevin Eckenstahler, Dan Henrichs, Becky 
Kirby, Jenny Mayer and Jeff Sterett. The cere- 
mony will take place in between the wom- 
en's and men's basketball games, from 
approximately 6:45-7:30 p.m. 

Augustana College 

Men's basketball 

Former Lake Zurich big man Shaun . 

Clements chipped in 14 points as 13 out of 
14 players dented the scoring column in a 
96-47 victory over Eureka College. 

( Clements then netted 13 in an 89-66 
win over Mount St. Clare. Running mate Joe 
Baumann (Carmel U.S., Mundelein) 
dropped in 10 to give the Vikes four players 
scoring in double figures. For the season, 
Baumann is averaging six points per contest 
on 20-for-37 field goal shooting. He has 
played in nine of Augie's first 10 games, aver- 
aging close to 14 minutes of action, 

Meanwhile, Clements was right on his 
average, hitting for 14 again as the Vikings 
rolled over Cornell 89-59. 

Clements had the hot hand in despite 
the Vikings' 103-82 victory over William 
Penn in the Wisconsin-Eau Claire tourna- 
ment over Christmas break. Clements 
poured in a career-high 30 to go along with 
five boards, two assists and three steals in 28 
minutes of action. Baumann chipped in 12. 
The team then fell to Sioux Falls to finish 1-1 
in the event. For his efforts in the tourney, 
Clements was named to the All-Tournament 
First Team. 

For the season, Clements is currently 
second on the team in scoring at 14.2 points 
per game. He is also averaging 6.1 rebounds 
and has 14 steals to his credit while leading 
the College Conference of Illinois and 
Wisconsin in field goal percentage (.636). 
Football 

The Vikings football team has 
announced its letter-winners for the 2002 
season. Former Mundelein Mustang Ben 
Hodges (Mundelein) earned his third let- 
ter. Hodges is a 6-foot, 1-inch junior defen- 



COLLEGE SPORTS REPORT 
AREA ATHLETES MAKING THE GRADE 



sive back. In seven games played, Hodges 
collected 38 total tackles while breaking up 
four passes. Also picking up his third letter 
was Leo LaBrie, a former Grant 
Community High School graduate. LaBrie, 
a junior, is a 6-foot, 2-inch linebacker. LaBrie 
had 21 tackles and four sacks in seven games 
played. Sophomore Michael Marquardt, a 
former Llbeityvllle Wildcat and Vernon 
Hills native, earned his second letter, 
Marquardt, a 6-foot, 1-inch punter 
also had four tackles and a fumble 
recovery on defense. But his spe- 
cialty was definitely with the foot 
where he averaged 36.8 yards per 
punt, a stat that included seven 
punts falling inside the 20-yard 
line. Former Carmel Corsair 
quarterback Matt Roe earned his . 
first letter in this, his freshman 
campaign. Roe, a LlbertyviUc 
resident, is a 5-foot, 8-inch quar- 
terback for the Vikings. He rushed 
for 44 yards this past fall. Joining 
Roe in earning his first letter is 
Waukegan native Mike Zeifert, a 6-foot, 1 - 
inch outside linebacker. Zeifert and Roe were 
two of the many key ingredients on Carmel 
High's run to the State semifinals in 2001. 

This year, Augie finished second at 6-1 in 
the CCIW. The squad was 7-2 overall. 

Carthage College (Kenosha) 

Women's volleyball 

Former Vernon Hills' High standout 
Natalie Neer helped the Lady Reds win 16 of 
their final 18 games last fall. Neer had a .286 
hitting percentage, averaged close to three 
kills per game, and led all freshman as she 
competed in 129 games. 

DePaul University 

Women's basketball 

Former Stevenson High star Jennl 
Dant is making quite an impact in this her 
sophomore season with the Blue Demons. 
Dant, a Liberal Arts and Sciences major, is 
averaging 13 points in close to 29 minutes of 
action per ballgame. She is shooting around 




Weeg 



43 percent from the Geld and 68 percent from 
the foul line. Dant is also averaging almost 
four rebounds and two assists per game for 
the Demons, who are currently ranked 24" 1 
in the ESPN/USA Today Coaches Poll. 

Eastern Illinois University 

Women's basketball 

Former Zlon-Benton High girls' bas- 
ketball standout Ronesha Franklin, a 5- 

foot, 10-inch junior, has played in 
six of the Panthers' first seven 
games. EIU has started the 2002- 
03 season 1-7. 

Elmhurst College 

Men's basketball 

Wayne Bdsworth, Grant 
Community High School's all- 
time leading scorer, is averaging 
15 points a game. Bosworth has 
hit on 24-of-54 shots from three- 
point range and has converted on 
27-of-31 free-throw attempts. 
Former Warren point-guard, 
freshman Chris Ihlenfeldt is also a member 
of the squad having seen time in two games 
so far. 

Lawrence University (Wis.) 

Men's basketball 

Former Warren Blue Devil scoring 
threat Quen tin Herring is averaging seven 
minutes of playing time so far this season. In 
the six games he has played, Herring, the 
2002 Lakeland Media Player of the Year, has 
scored 16 points on 8-of-16 field goal shoot- 
ing. Lawrence is currently 7-1 on the young 
season. 

Luther College 
(Decorah, Iowa) 

Wrestling 

Luther College Head Coach Paul Hefty 
has announced the award winners for the 
2002 football season. All honorees will.be rec- 
ognized at the annual awards banquet to be 
held in February. All awards were voted upon 
by members of the football team. 



Former Grant Community High 

School standout and Ingleslde resident 
Erick Weeg was selected a team captain 
along with teammates Mike Jefferson (Elroy, 
WI/Royal HS), Zach Wigle'fEden Prairie, 
MN/Eden Prairie HS), Adam Davis 
(Rochester, MN/John Marshall HS) and Dan 
Roggenbuck (Roscoe, IL/Hononegah HS) for 
the 2003 football season. 

Weeg, a three-year letter winner for the 
Norse, started the entire season at offensive 
center. The 2000 graduate of Grant 
Community High is the son of the Reverend 
W. Paul and Margaret Weed of Ingleside. 

Luther College is a four-year liberal arts 
college affiliated with the Evangelical 
Lutheran Church of America,. The Norse 
compete in 10 men's and nine women's 
intercollegiate sports. As a member of the 
Iowa Intercollegiate Athletic Conference 
(IIAC) since 1922, the men have won 133 
conference championships. In 1982 the IIAC 
expanded its championship sponsorship to 
include women's sports. During this time 
span, die women have won 42 team titles. 
Combined, the Norse has captured an 
unprecedented 175 IIAC titles. 

North Park University 

Men's basketball 

Former College of take Countytmd 
Warren Township High standout Aaron 
Coleman is a vital part of the 9-1 men's bas- 
ketball team. Coming off the bench, the 6- 
foot, 2-inch senior is averaging seven points 
and four boards in 20 minutes of action per 
contest. He is hitting on 45 percent of his 
shots from the field. Last year, Coleman 
played in all of the team's 25 games. He hit 
for a career high 13 points in a game against 
Dominican. 

Quincy College 

Women's basketball 

Former Warren High girls basketball 
standout Tiffany Kelver is making signifi- 
cant not only on the soccer field, but the 
hardwood as well. Last week, the junior 
point-guard hit for 17 points, had six steals, 
dished out four assists and grabbed three 
rebounds in a loss to Illinois-Springfield. 
Kelver then pumped in 17 in a win over West 
Florida.- 




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SPORTS 



January 10, 2003 



><• 



r 

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College of Lake County 



During the Week, 
You Work for Them; 
Put Your Weekends to 
Work for You 



i «■■-■■' 7 



• There's nothing more 
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. CLC realizes that no one 
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weekend option is ideal. 

Our weekend option allows 
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degree entirely on the 
weekend. 

This spring, CLC will offer 
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the weekend. You can choose 
from courses that transfer 
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Career-enhancing courses include: 

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Put your weekends to work for 
you. Enroll now. Call (847) 
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Call (847) C-0-L-L-E-G-E for information. 



Lady Corsairs back on 



~1 




By MIKE KRIZMAN 
Lakeland Correspondent 



When CarmePs Becky Smith lined up for a 
potential game-winning free' throw against 
Queen of Peace, the situation was really no 
different than what the. team had practiced 
numerous times before. 

Head coach John Ryan has put the 
Corsairs through end-of-the-game situations 
in several practices throughout the season. 

"We call on a different player at the end of 
practice and they have to knock down a free 
throw or everybody has to run," Ryan said. 
"We try to put a little pressure on them so that 
they get used to shooting under pressure." 

Smith swished the second of two free. 



'This was an important 

game for us and J knew 

I had to make it It felt 

just like practice* 



Carmel's Becky Smith 

on her game- winning. 

free-throw 



throws with 1.5 seconds left to lift Carmel to its 
third straight victory, a 51-50 double-overtime 
decision. 

After suffering through a five-game skid, 
Carmel improved its overall mark to 12-5. 

"This was an important game for us and I 
knew I had to make it," Smith said. "It felt just 
like practice." - 

Carmel held a 42-36 lead late in the fourth 
quarter after Jenny Eckhart (18 points) 
knocked down a pair of free throws. Eckhart 
would score Carmel's only other basket for the 
rest of regulation as Queen of Peace hit a pair 
of 3-pointers plus a basket off a stolen 
inbounds pass. 

Smith (eight points) was called for travel- 
ing with 2.9 seconds left, forcing the first over- 
time. 

In the first extra session, Smith scored four 
points.' But a three-pointer by the visitor's 
from the top of the key gave them their first 
lead (50-48) since the first half. 

Eckhart then followed by calmly sinking a 
pair of free throws to send the game into a sec- 
ond overtime knotted up at 50-50. 

In the second overtime, both teams trad- 
ed possessions with neither finding the bot- 
tom of the net until the final seconds. Eckhart 
drove down the lane and found Smith open 




Carmel's Megan Lick (24) shows some 
of the tenacity that has helped make 
the Corsairs 12-5. The girls-travel to 
Lane Tech Jan. 11 for a n on -confer- 
ence match-up with the Indians. Tip-off 
is set for 2:30 p.m. — Photo by Sandy 
Bressner 

along the baseline. Smith's shot rimmed in 
and out, but was fouled on the play, setting up 
the game-winning free throw. nrsdViifii 

"She (Eckhart) takes the defender one- 
on-one and we try to spot up for our shot," 
Smith said. "I thought [the shot] wasgoing to 
go in, but I got the free throw." 

Teresa Ogrinc scored nine points for the 
Corsairs while Megan Lick and Jill Scudder 
chipped in with six points each. 

Carmel has a week off before playing Lane 
Tech in Chicago next Sat., Jan. 11. Game time ; 
is set for 2:30 p.m. 



Corsair boys heating up 



By MIKE KRIZMAN 
Lakeland Correspondent 



The New Year couldn't have started off 
any better for Jack Simmons and his Carmel 
Corsair teammates. 

The 6-foot, 6-inch junior center helped 
extend Carmel's winning streak to three 
games with two of those wins coming last 
weekend. Simmons scored 26 points and 
pulled down 11 rebounds Carmel's 59-51 win 
over Marist. It was also Simmons night as 
his 25 points helped the Corsairs to a 68- 
46 victory over another East Suburban 
Catholic rival, Marian Central. 

With the win over Marist, 
Carmel improved its ESCC 
record to 2-3, while the win 
against Marian Central put the 
Corsairs at 7-8 overall, including 
four victories in their last five out- 
ings. 

Simmons may have been the 
main attraction last weekend, but he was 
quick to credit his teammates for the two 
wins, 

"We have five guys on the floor that can all 
score," Simmons said. "We really look for the 
mismatches. Some nights I have a mismatch, 
other nights Kyle .(Robinson) or Mark 
(Venegoni) have a mismatch. You'll see a lot of 
different guy's scoring." 

Carmel struggled early on in the season as 
head coach Joe Molloy awaited the return of 
several football players, including Simmons 
and Venegoni. The Corsairs are on their first 
three-game winning streak qfthe season and 
look to be playing their best basketball. 

"At first we were trying to get our legs 
back, but everything is fine, now," guard 



Dexter Reid said of his transformation from 
the football season to the basketball season. 
"We're getting it done now." " 

Against Marist, the defensive play of Kyle 
Robinson collected four of his six steals on the 
evening as the hosts built a 37-18 advantage at 
halftime. 

"Kyle's the type of kid who when you 

watch him on tape he's always where he's 

supposed to be and he's always in an athletic 

position ready to make a play," Molloy said. "I 

hardly ever have to tell him where he 

needs to be defensively and that's why 

he gets those steals." 

Marist eventually tied the 
game in the fourth quarter at 
47-47 after a Tom Sullivan free 
throw. But Carmel went on a 
12-4 run to close, outi the 
game. 
Carmel's game against 
Marian Central was a different 
story. The Hurricanes were never 
in the ball game as Carmel quick- 
ly jumped out to a 16-6 lead.at the end of the 
first quarter and a 34-22 lead at halftime. 

Unlike the Marist game, Carmel was able 
to hold the lead this time as Simmons scored 
seven straight points midway through the 
third quarter.' 

"Our defense is getting us a lot of points, 
and I think athletically we're as good as any- 
body," Molloy said. "Now, it's a matter of 
being able to keep playing hard and utilizing 
our strengths." 

The upstart Corsairs look to keep up their, 
winning ways when they travel to 
Marian catholic in Chicago Heights for 
another ESCC contest. Tip-off is scheduled 
for 7:30 p.m. 





Wnt> 



January 10, 2003 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 7 



Ellen M. Powers 

Age 32, passed away on Sunday, Dec. 29, 2002 
at Condell Medical Center In Libertyville. She was a 
member of the First Presbyterian of Libertyvllle. 

.She is survived by her husband, Tim Powers, 
brother, Erik (Candace) Johnson; sisters, Kris (Skip) 
Elliott and Karan (Dennis) Storlie as well as her par- 
ents Bruce arid Betsy Dillon and many other rela- 
tives. She Is preceded in death by her grandmother 
Janet Lash. 

Friends are invited to join Ellen's family for a 
memorial service that is scheduled for 11 a.m., 
Saturday, Jan. 4 at the First Presbyterian Church of 
Libertyville. 219 W. Maple Ave.* Libertyville. The Rev. 
James Dean Millar, pastor will be officiating. In lieu 
of flowers memorials may be directed to the 
American Diabetes Association, 30 N. Michigan 
Ave. Ste. 2015, Chicago, IL 60603. Arrangements 
have been handled by the Strang Funeral Chapel 
and Crematorium Ltd., in Grayslake. 

Stanley Lynn Pettit 

i Age 47, of Grayslake, passed away Sunday, Jan. 
5, 2003 at his residence. Born in Kewancc, the son of 
the late Howard and Erma Pettit. 

He Is survived by his son, Ryan Pettit; step- 
mother, "Marie Pettit of Laura; two Brothers, Steve 
(Kim) Pettit of Prlnceville; Phil, Pettit of Lakeland, 
Fla.; two stepbrothers, Dean (Beverly) Creason of 
Laura, PaulCreason of Los Angclos, Calif.; three 
stepsisters, Linda (Charles) Sisler of North Pekin, 
Julie (Stephen) Deakin of East Peoria and Kathy 
Orendorf of Champaign. He also leaves his former 
wife, Theresa Gedville-Williams, and former wife, 
Georgia Merelos-Pettit. He is preceded in death by 
his parents, two brothers and his grandparents. 

Friends attended a memorial service on Jan. 8 
from 4-8 p.m. at Strang Funeral Chapel and 
Crematorium Ltd., Grayslake. Funeral service and 
inurnment will be held Saturday, Jan. 11 at 
Wyoming Funeral Home, Wyoming, III. Reverend 
Ralph Beeler will officiate. 

Alice Mae Young 

Age 58 of Ingleside, passed away Tuesday, Dec. 
31, 2002 at Condell Medical Center In Libertyville. 
She was born to the late Marie F. (nee Rawlings) and 
Otto L Anderson. 

She is survived by her children, Vivian M. 
(Mike) Herrmann of New Mexico, Sharon K. 
(Danny) Hardy of Fox Lake, Ronald S. (Laura) Glbbs 
of Mihooka, Brenda J. (Sergio) Glbbs of Romeoville, 
and Charlie W. Hale, Jr. of New Mexico; 13 grand- 
children and her sisters. 

Funeral service was held Jan. 5, from noon 
until the time of service. Memorial contributions 
may be made to the family. 

Grace E. Gwaltney (nee Mogg) 

Age 89, a longtime resident of Gages Lake 
passed away Sunday, Jan. 5, 2003, after a lengthy ill- 
ness at Provena Saint Therese Medical Center In 
Waukegan. She was born In Gages Lake, the daugh- 
ter of the late, James H. and Hulda (nee Quist) 
Mogg. On Sept. 29, 1933, she married Elza O. 
Gwaltney in Waukegan who preceded her in death. 

Survivors Include her devoted son, LeRoy 
(Judy) and devoted daughter, Louise (Robert L) 
Kunzler; her grandchildren; 12 great grandchildren 
and many other relatives and friends. In addition to 
her parents and husband, she is preceded in death 
by her brother and sister-in-law. 

Funeral service was held 11 a.m., Jan. Q at 
Strang Funeral Chapel and Crematorium Ltd., 
Grayslake with the Rev. Lisle J. Kauffman of Calvary 
Presbyterian Church of Round Lake, officiating. 
Interment was at Warren Cemetery. Friends of the 
family gathered at the funeral chapel from 4-8 p.m., 
Jan. 7. 

Carole A. Cholke 

Age 61,of Ingleside, passed away Saturday, Jan. 
4, 2003 at-Condell Medical Center In Libertyville. 
She was born in Chicago, the daughter of the late 
Zigmund and Midred (Svoboda) Balcer. . 

Survivors include three children, Linda Cholke 
of Elk Grove, James Jr. (Kathy) Cholke of Round Lake 
Beach and Diane (Jeff) Peterson of Chicago; four 



grandchildren and one sister. 

Funeral service was held , 1 1 a.m., Jan. 8 at the 
Strang Funeral Home of Antioch. Interment was 
private. Visitation of family and friends was from 4- 
p.m., Jan. 7. 

Charlotte J. Bolin 

Age 75 of Libertyville, passed away Friday, Jan. 
3, 2003 at her home. She was a kindergarten teacher 
at Copeland Manor School in Libertyville for 20 
years. 

Surviving are her husband, Alfred Bolin and 
three children, Jane (John) Aten of Libertyville, Ann 
Downing of Bloomtngton, Minn., and John Bolin of 
Chlcagojand her grandchildren. She is preceded in 
death by her parents, John and Blanche Downing. 

Funeral service was held 10:30 a.m., Jan. 8 at 
the United Methodist Church In Libertyville. 
Interment was at Highland Memorial Park. 
Visitation was from 3-7 p.m. on Jan. 7 at the 
Burnett-Dane Funeral Home In Libertyville. In lieu 
of flowers, contributions can be made to Childserv 
in her memory. 

Richard W. Glogovsky 

Age 64 of Green Oaks, passed away Thursday, 
Jan. 2, 2003 at the Lake Forest Hospital. He was a 
former teacher, wrestling and tennis coach at North 
Chicago High School and co-founder and adminis- 
trator of the Lake County Technology Campus in 
. Grayslake. He was a former North Chicago alder- 
man and a Green Oaks trustee for the past 20 years; 
and a member of the Lake County Republicans. 

Surviving are his loving wife, June (nee DeVita) 
Glogovsky and three children, Richard S. Glogovsky 
of Green Oaks, Jeffrey Glogovsky of Wheeling and 
Deborah (Dave) Popp of Loveland, Ohio; five grand- 
children; and three brothers. He is preceded in 
death by his parents, Louis and Mary. ( 

Prayer service was held 10:30 a.m., Jan. 7 at the 
Burnett-Dane Funeral Home in Libertyville, with 
funeral mass at St. Joseph Church at 11 a.m. 
Interment was at Ascension Cemetery in 
Libertyville. Visitation was at the funeral home from 
3-8 p.m., Jan. 6. Memorial contributions can be 
made to either the Leukemia and Lymphoma 
Society of America (Patient Hero) or die North 
Chicago High School Technology Scholarship Fund. 

Rebecca Gorun 

Age 84, a former resident of Glenview, passed 
away Wednesday, Jan, 1, 2003 in San Leandro, Calif. 
She was a former employee of Old Orchard 
Hospital. 

Surviving are her children, Martha (Donald) 
Shupe of Libertyville, Michael (MIchele) Gorun of 
Alamo, Calif, and Patricia (Jerry) Eubanks of 
Spartanburg, SC; and seven grandchildren. She is 
preceded In death by her parents, Gladys and Henry 
McGraw Rathvon; by her husband, Michael Gorun 
in 1982 and by her brother. 

A memorial service will be held at 1 p.m., 
Sunday, Jan. 12 at the Burnett-Dane Funeral Home, 
120 W. Park Ave., in Libertyvlile. Visitation will be for 
one hour prior to services. Interment will be in 
Fairmont Cemetery In Denver, Colo. Memorial con- 
tributions can be made to Save-A-Pet, 31664 N. 
Fairfield Rd., Grayslake, IL 60030 in her memory. 

Edward C. Huebner 

Age 80 of Lindenhurst, passed away 
Saturday, Jan. 4, 2003 at his home. He was 
a U.S. Army Veteran, having served in the 
Pacific Theatre during WWII and before 
his retirement was a supervisor for the Northbrook 
Public Works Dept. 

Surviving arc his son, Keith (Chris) Huebner of 
Waukegan; three grandchildren; a great grand 
daughter and two sisters. He is preceded In death by 
his parents, Frank and Helen (nee Hohlfeldcr) 
Huebner'; his wife, Jeannette in 19B7 by his son, 
Wayne in 2000; a sister and two brothers. 

. Funeral service was held at 1 p.m., Jan. 8 at the 
Burnett-Dane Funeral Home In Libertyville with 
Pastor W. Gail Rabe, officiating. Interment followed 
at Northshore Garden of Memories in North 
Chicago. Visitation was from 11 a.m. until time of 
services on Jan. 8. Memorial contributions can be 




made to either Trinity or St. John's Lutheran Church 
in his memory. 

Wilda M. Stanton (nee Phillips) 

Age 69, a longtime resident of Ingleside, died 
Wednesday, Jan. I, 2003 at the Condell Hospital in 
Libertyville. She was born on Dec. 20, 1933 and had 
graduated from Grant Community High School and 
NIU with a Masters Degree In Education. On Sept. 
25, 1953, she was united in marriage to Ralph J. 
Stanton. Her teaching career began at the Big 
Hollow Grade School, and her second position was 
at Gavin Central. She was employed as a guidance 
counselor at the Edgewood Middle School and was 
then hired as principal at the Magee Middle School 
in Round Lake, retiring In 1993. She enjoyed movies, 
her family, and most of all spending time with her 
grandchildren. 

Survivors Include, her daughter, Julie 
(Matthew) Hardy of Ingleside, with whom she made 
her home; her son, Timothy Stanton of Ingleside; 
five grandchildren, Jacob, Tyler and Riley Stanton, 
all of McHenry County, Jamie (Lance Corp. Ivan A. 
"Tony") Perez of Ingleside and Jenna Hardy of 
Ingleside; two brothers, John (Rhcda) Phillips and 
Ronald (Janet) Phillips, both of Florida; a sister, 
. Mary Jane (Boyce) Carsella of Minnesota. She is pre- 
ceded In death by her parents; her husband, Ralph 
J. Stanton on April 21, 1997 and by her brother, Jack 
Phillips. 

Friends of the family called from 2-6 p.m., Jan. 
5 at the K. K. Hamshcr Funeral Home, Fox Lake (The 
Chapel on the Lake) where funeral services were 
conducted on Jan. 6 at 10 a.m. with the Rev. Lisle J* 
Kauffman officiating. Interment followed at the East 
Fox Lake Cemetery. Memorials for. the Fox Lake 
Rescue Squad (Social Dept.) P.O. Box 26, Fox Lake, IL 
60020, will be appreciated. 

Edwin A. Pipala 

Age 52 of Antioch, passed away Friday, Jan. 3, 
2003 at Loyola Medical Center in Maywood. He was 
born In Oak Park, the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. 
Edwin Pipala. He was the owner of the Bridgeport 
Inn In Antioch. On Nov. 19, 1990, he married Linda 
Stenseth in Waukegan. 

Survivors include his wife, Linda; his stepson, 
Charlie (Amy)' Stenseth of Antioch; his step-grand- 
children, Cody and Gaege; one sister and other rel- 
atives. 

A memorial visitation was held Jan. 6 at the 
Strang Funeral Home of Antioch from 4-8 p.m. 
Donations can be made to the Antioch Fire 
Department in his memory. 

Clare McMahon (nee frapp) 

Age 93, a former resident of Fox Lake, died 
Tuesday, Dec. 31, 2002 at Winchester House In 
Libertyville. She was a seamstress for many years of 
her life, and a member of St. Bed'e Catholic Church 
In Ingleside. 

She is survived by her son, Thomas (Jean) 
McMahon Jr., Silver Springs, Md.; her daughters, 
Patricia (Ken) McLeod of Fox Lake, Maureen 
McMahon of Calumet City and Joan (Rich) Gcorgick 
of Salem, Wis.; her grandchildren; great grandchil- 
dren and many nieces, nephews and other relatives. 
She is preceded in death by her husband, Thomas 
McMahon; by her three brothers and three sisters. 

- Visitation was Jan. 3 from 5-9 p.m. at the K. K. 
Hamsher Funeral Home Ltd., Fox Lake (The Chapel 
on the Lake) A Chapel Prayer Service was conduct- 
ed Jan. 4 at 11 a.m. at St. John the Baptist Cemetery 
in Hammond, Ind. Burial followed prayers. 

Edward P. Buyck 

Age 72 of Antioch, passed away Monday, Dec. 
30, 2002 at his home. He was born in Belgium, the 
son of the late Geoff and Clcmcncc (Schauwers) 
Buyck. On Sept, 20, 1958, he married Dora Gelissen 
in Belgium. 

Survivors include his wife, Dora; his daughter, 
Diane (Russell) Buyck-Bachara of Trevor, Wis.; his 
son, Joe Buyck of Jacksonville, Fla. and his sister. 

A memorial service was held at 7 p.m., Jan. 3 at 
the Strang Funeral Home of Antioch. Memorial vis- 
itation was from 4 p.m. until the time of services. 
Those desiring may muke contributions to the 



Antioch Rescue Squad or the Vista STAR Hospice in 
his memory. 

Gregory E. Shroyer 

Age 35, passed away unexpectedly Monday, 
Dec. 30, 2002 at his home in Beacli Park. 

He is survived by his wife of 13 years, Kimberly 
(Pakulski) Shroyer; his three children, Adam and 
Eric and Abbey; his parents, Marvin and Marilynn 
of Briar, Mo.; and six siblings. 

In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to 
Bridgcview Bank, 11411 W. Wadsworth Rd., Beach 
Park, In the names of Adam, Eric and Abbey 
Shroyer. Arrangements were handled by the Marsh 
Funeral Home of Waukegan. 

Michael J. Agrella 

Age 59 of Wa'uconda,, died Wednesday, Jan. 1, 
2003 at Good Shepherd Hospital in Barringlon, He 
was an Army veteran of the Viet nam War. 

He was the beloved husband of Carol Agrella 
(nee Nielsen); loving father of Michael E. (Tricia), 
Brian and Maximilllan Agrella; grandfather of one; 
son of Sylvia and the late Americo Agrella. 

Visitation was held from 3-9 p.m., Jan. 3 at the 
Kisselburg-Wauconda Funeral Home. Services took 
place on Jan. 4 at the funeral home. 

Lester J, 'Les' Wilson Sr. 

Age 66 of Antioch, passed away Monday, Jan. 
6, 2003 at his home. He was born in Lombard, the 
son of the late James and Blanche (Kind) Wilson. 
Before his retirement, he had worked at Ace 
Hardware in Round Lake as a hardware manager. 
On Jan. 31, 1954, he married Virginia Lefley in 
Lombard. 

Survivors include his wife of nearly 49 years, 
Virginia; his seven children, Kathy Jo (Bill) Regan of 
Glen Ellyn, Lester J. Jr. (Roscmaric) of Albuquerque, 
NM, Stephen (Karen) of Whcatbn, Susan (Greg) 
Predmorc of Houston, Tex., David of Antioch, Jeffrey 
(Jane) of Antioch and Karin (Don) Hill of Antioch; 
14 grandchildren; eight great grandchildren; two 
brothers and one sister. In addition to his parents, 
he Is preceded In death by one brother. 

Funeral service will be held at 11 a.m., Jan. 10 
at Strang Funeral Home of Antioch, 1055 Main St. 
(Route 83), Antioch, Interment is private. Visitation 
was held from 4-B p.m., Thursday, Jan. 9, at the 
funeral home. Those desiring may make contribu- 
tions to Rush Hospice Partners of Lake Forest 
Hospital, 660 N. Westmoreland Dr., Lake Forest, IL, 
60045 In his memory. 

Aloysius M. Michelau 

Age 79 of Mundelein, passed away Sunday, 
Jan. 5, 2003 in Libertyville. He was a lifelong 
farmer / la ndscaper in the Eia Township area. He was 
the beloved husband of Grace Michelau; loving 
father of Alan (Linda), Daniel (Linda), William 
(Debra) and Lawrence (Veronica) Michelau, 
Theresa (Daniel) Kelly, Margaret (William) Johnson, 
Patrick (Paula) Michelau, Patricia (Tim) Tenhagcn 
and Kenneth (Sandra) Michelau; loving grandfather 
of Demaree, Tamara, Lauren, Lacey,. Steven, Katie, 
Amy, Megan, Sean, Maureen, Brendan, Michelle, 
Brian, Bradley, Matthew, Krlstinc, Samantha, 
Elizabeth and Rebecca; dear brother of Anne Hcrff, 
Helen Burkemper, the late John, Barb and Mary; 
and fond uncle of many nieces and nephews. 

Prayers for Aloysius were said at 9:45 a.m., Jan. 
8 at Ahlgrim & Sons Funeral Home, Lake Zurich. 
Funeral Mass followed at 10:30 a.m. at St. Mary's 
Church-Fremont Center. Visitation was from 3-9 
p.m., Tuesday* Jan. 7 at the funeral home. Interment 
was at St. Mary's Cemetery- Fremont Center.. 

Louis J. Samborski Sr. 

Age 91 of Wauconda, passed away Monday, 
Jan. 6, 2003 at Ids home. Mr. Samborski was a 4 m 
Degree Grand Knight, Queen of Angels Council, 
Knights of Columbus. 

Louis was the husband of Genevieve (nee 
Kohler); father of David (the late Elaine), Andrew 
(Josephine), Patricia (the late Donald) Hall, Louis J. 
Jr. (Barbara), Sharon (Vance) Batchclor and Wayne 

Please sec OBITUARIES 1B18 






Tuneral directory 



**^ 



JUSTEN'S ROUND LAKE 

FUNERAL HOME 

222 N. Rosedale Court 

(Rosedale at Cedar Lake Road) 

. (847) 546-3300 
Nancy Justen & Mark Justen, 

Directors 
i i Additional Locations in 
McHenry and Wonder Lake 



fili? 




K.K. HAMSHER 

FUNERAL HOME, LTD. 

12 N. Pistakee Lake Rd., Fox Lake, IL 

(847) 587-2100 

Kenneth K. Hamsher, 

Debra Hamsher Glen, Directors 

STRANG FUNERAL HOME 

1055 Main St., Antioch, IL 

(847) 395-4000 

Dan Dugenske^ 

Director 

SPRING GROVE 

FUNERAL CHAPEL 

8103 Wilmot Rd., P.O. Box 65 

Spring Grove, IL 60081 

(815) 675-0550 
Toll Free (888) 394-8744 
Richard Konyar, Director 



STRANG FUNERAL 

CHAPEL AND 

CREMATORIUM, LTD. 

410 E. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang 

and 

Richard A Gaddis, 

Directors 

RINGA 

FUNERAL HOME 

122 S. Milwaukee Ave., 

Lake Villa, IL 

(847) 356-2146 

Robert J. Ringa, Jr. 

NEWSPAPERS 

847-223-8161 



'SEES' 



Strang Funeral Chapel 
& Crematorium, Ltd 




FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED 
ESTABLISHED 1898 

410 Bast Belvidere Road 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang • Richard A. Gaddis 
Directors 



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B18 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



January. 10, 2003 



FROM PAGE B17 
OBITUARIES- 

(Candace); 21 grandchildren and 25 great-grand- 
children. 

. Funeral service will begin with prayers at 
10:30 a.m., Friday, Jan. 10, at Kisselburg-Wauconda 

. Funeral Home, 235 N. Main St., in VVauconda and 
proceed to Transfiguration Church, 348 W. Mill St. 

• In Wauconda where a funeral mass will be cele- 
brated. Visitation of family and friends was from 3- 
9 p.m., Jan. 9 at the funeral home. Interment will 
be at Transfiguration Cemetery in Wauconda. 
Memorials may be made to the Hospice of 
Northeastern Illinois, 410 S, Hager Ave., 
Barrlngton.IL 60010. 

Teresa Ann (Moran) Cassady 

Bom April 26, 1910, was accepted by God into 
his ever-lasting kingdom when she died peacefully 
In the late even! ngThursday, Jan. 2, 2003 at the Lake 
Forest Hospital. Teresa most recently resided in ' 
Libertyville. A wonderful husband, the late George 
Cassady, graced Teresa for many years. 

She Is survived by her sister, Florence 
Ellenberg.of Valparaiso, Ind.; daughters, Maureen 
Soltls (Ronald) of Antioch, Ann Bates (William) of 
Colorado; son, Thomas Cassady (Diane); grandchil- 
dren, Klmberly Wells (Thomas) of Gurnce, Scott 
Soltls (Heather) of Antioch, Joel and Tricio Cassady 
of Colorado; great grandchildren, Paige and Kyle 
Wells of Colorado and Samantha Sollis, She Is pre- 
ceded in death by her husband, George and her 
parents. She touched (he hearts of anyone who 
came in contact with her in the 92 years of her life. 
She always made a continuous commitment to her 
family, friends and God. She volunteered many 
years at the Rosary College Women's Club. Teresa 
lived for many years at Mayslake Village In 
Oakbrook. The grace of her presencCjflmong us will 
be forever missed ,but never forgotten as she now 
graces us from heaven above. 

Funeral service was held Monday, Jan. 6 from 
McMurrough Chapel in Llbcrtyvine. The funeral 
mass was offered at St. Joseph Church In 
Libertyville. Interment was at Mt. Carmel Cemetery 
In Hillside. Memorials are requested to be made to 
the little Brothers, Friends of the Elderly, 954 W. 
Washington, Chicago, IL 60607. 

Chester S. Czyryk 

Age 79 of Placida, Fla, died Nov, 29, 2002 at 
home. He is formerly from Silver Lake, Wis. 

Survivors include his wife of 45 years, Lila 
(Moritz); a son, Robert of Salem, Wis.; daughters, 
Sharon Kellyof Kenosha, Wis. and Debra Ulla of 
Spring Grove; and four grandchildren. 

A Memorial Service wilt be held at a later date 
in Silver Lake, Wis. In lieu of flowers, memorial 
donations may be made lo the American Heart 
Association or the American Diabetes Association. 

Lila Czyryk (nee Moritz) 

Age 00 or Placida, Fla., died Dec. 1 1, 2002 at 
Tandem Nursing Home and is a former resident of 
Silver Lake, Wis. 

Survivors include a son, Robert of Salem, Wis.; 
daughters, Debra Lilla of Spring Grove and Sharon 
Kelly of Kenosha, Wis.; four grandchildren and a 
brother, William (Nancy) Moritz of Portage, Wis. 

A Memorial Service will be held at a later date 
in Silver Lake, Wis. In lieu of flowers, memorial 
donations may be made to the American Cancer 
Society. 



COUNTY SPORTS DIGEST 



News and notes 

Ready for some amazing ball-handling 
and passing? Don't miss your chance to see 
the world renowned Harlem Globetrotters 
when they perform on two dates in January. 
First, the Globetrotters will invade Allstate 
Arena in Rosemont oh Fri. , Jan. 10 beginning 
at 7:30 p.m. Then, on Jan. 11, the . 
Globetrotters will perform at the United 
Center in Chicago, where there will be two 
games. The first will tip-off at 1 p.m. While the 
nightcap will start at approximately 750 p.m. 

For ticket information please call 
312-559-1212 or' visit the Globetrotters 
official web site at www.harlemglbbetrot- 

tersrcom- 

The Chicago Area Runners 
Association (CARA) will be providing a free 
orientation to its new 'Pre-natal fitness pro- 
gram' for runners and walkers who want to 
remain active during pregnancy. An orienta- 
tion session, outlining the seminars and exer- 
cise plan, will be held Sun., Jan. 12 starting at 



5:30 p.m. at Fleet Feet Sports, 210 North Ave., 
Chicago. Details and registration are available 
by calling 312-666-9836 or by logging oh to 
the web site at www.cararuns.org . 
Youth beat 
Results . 
Basketball 

The Grayslake fifth-grade boys trav- 
el basketball team kicked off its 2002-03 
competitive season playing in two tourna- 
ments. At the first tournament in Waukesha, 
Wis., the team finished 1-2. The first two 
games were narrow losses of 21t18 against 
Wauskesha South and 27-24 to the Middleton 
Basketball Club. The team rallied in their final 
game, a 23-18 victory over Sussex. 

Mick Daly, Nick Brennan, Darius 
Dacanay and Nick Gentile led the team's 
offensive effort in the tournament, combining 
for 38 points. Key defensive contributions 
came from Stephen Brocious, who had 19 
rebounds, Matt Mohrfeld (4 steals), Mitch 
Tielke (6 steals) and Andrew Hosford (five 



loose ball tie-ups). Additional contributions 
came from Matt Murphy, Matt Robinson and 
Josh Rappaport 

The team claimed the championship at 
the second tournament held at Woodlawn 
Middle School in, Long Grove. Grayslake 
earned the championship after going 2-1 in 
the event. The team lost to Lincolnshire 28- 

23 in the preliminary game but rebounded 
to beat host Long. Grove 28-21 to advance to 
the winner's bracket. In the title game, 
Grayslake built an early lead against 
Winnetka and held on for the eventual 28- 

24 victory, and the title. 

Leading the offensive effort in the tour- 
nament included Murphy, Dacanay, Gentile, 
Hosford and Brocious. Providing strong 
defensive support was Dacanay, Rappaport, 
Robinson, Daly, Tielke, Brennan and 
Mohrfeld. ^ 

John Brennan, Mark Hosford and Mark 
Murphy serve as coaches for the fifth-grade 
boys. 



HOROSCOPE 



ARIES - March 21/April 20 
Life's all about taking the bitter with the 
sweet. Not many tilings will go right for you 
over the next few days, but don't worry too 
much. After Wednesday, matters will improve. 

TAURUS -April 21 May 21 
What happens this week will not only be a 
surprise, but a shock as well. However, that 
may not be such a bad tiling. You've been a 
little too complacent for your own good. 

GEMINI- May 22/ June 21 
Don't push yourself so hard. You've lost your- 
self in the details and need to step back from 
what you're doing to see the big picture. You're 
doing a good job, even if you can'tsee it. 

CANCER - June 22/July 22 
The progress you've made during recently 
may come to halt over the next few days, 
especially if you've cut a few corners along 
the way. Use this opportunity to go over your 
work and fix any errors. 

LEO - July 23/August 23 
You've been under a lot of pressure lately 
Leo, but the trial has made you stonger. 
Events early in the week may seem like a set- 
back, but you'll soon see things in a more 
positive light. 

VIRGO -Aug 24/Sept 22 

Slow down and take stock of what you're 



doing, Virgo; Then ask yourself why you're 
doing it, especially when there may be better 
options out there; 

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 
Things may be turned upside down this 
week, but as long as you don't panic, you'll 
find ways to turn the situation to your advan- 
tage. Ashort journey could prove relaxing. 

SCORPIO- Oct 24/Nov 22 - 
Do you feel you're stuck in a rut, Scorpio? It's 
only natural. Most things come easy to you, 
and you need to be challenged in order to 
give your best. 

SAGITTARIUS- Nov 23/Dec 21 
It's going to be a trying week, Sagittarius. Now's 
a good time to reflect on what you've learned 
over the past year. As long as you think logical- 



^ 



ly, everything should work out fine. 

CAPRICORN -Dec 22/Jan 20 
' It will be hard, but avoid arguing with friends 
about money this week. Even if you honestly 
believe that you have been shortchanged, it's 
a good idea to let sleeping dogs lie in this case. 

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 
Take responsibility for your actions, Aquarius. 
If you don't take a few moments to think 
before you act, your actions can have 
unpleasant consequences. 

PISCES -Feb 19/March 20 < 
The effort must come from yoirthis week, 
Pisces. If you believe you're destined for big- 
ger and better things, now's the time to make, 
your move. You'll be surprised at your suc- 
cess. 



Super Dog 



5p£^ — 






Boggle 
Daycare 
How 
Available 




928Mgi»St:* 

Sn0ciallzfnsHnBofl& 



SfpomldB... All Breeds 



Tog of the 

line Quality 

a, Family 

Affordable 



School Trained & Certified * Same Day Seruico Auailaiile 5 Days Per WceH 
Tues - Fri 7:30-6, Sat. 8:30-5 Ho Appointment Necessary • 




Watch nASCAR on your choice of 8 TVs 




i 



Book your private parties here.' ahi 
UPCOMING BANDS 

Sat., Jan. 4 Jim Chapman 

Sat., Jan. 11 Michael Lescher / 

Sat., Jan. 18 Byte .. 

- Sat.; Jan. 25 new Invaders 

847-549-9955 

Spinney Run Shopping Plaza * 750 S. Hwy. 21* Cumee 



The Lake County Home & Outdoor Living Expo is Back!! 



AtT 




Lake County Fairgrounds 
uary 15th & 16th 




"ISWWBBi & WiaRlffiT JOURIM are proud to be the official media sponsor. 

The official EXPO GUIDE will be published to 120,000(+) Lake County & 
McHenry homes on February 10th (MJ) and February 14th (LL). 




As 1 /5-Penny Per Home Call 

3-8161 



Booths 



Visitors 



January 10,2003 



Lakeland-Newspapers I B 1 9 




••?*<&. 



These community-minded businesses 
wish to thank you for your loyal patronage 

and look forward to serving you in 2003! 

• ••••• • • * • • • • • ..•. •••••••• • • •••••••••••••••••••• 






HicimcliJn bntonur 



Thank You! 




&&&&&&&&&&&&&& 




445 E. Towniine Rd. 
Vernon Hills 

847-247-9600 



SLUDGE & HAMMER 
CONSTRUCIION 



Specializing in Concrete, 
Additions, and Faming. 

847-731-2514 

www.8lQdoeandhammer.com 
- Thanks! 



Chain 0' Lakes area 




Azt°Wo*fcs 



Open Tue-SaL 
lOam-epm - 
feOOperddd . 
AdulU are FREE 



847-587-7882 



Thank 1 , ; Wasriirtqlan St 
M ou! -jH lngiss.de IL . 



Experienced 
Professionals Assisting 
You with All. Your Banking 
Needs 



Route 45, 

Just North of Washington 

In Third Lake 

847-54B-3000 

1914 E, Grand Ave., 

Lindenhurst 

B47-356-354I Member FDIC 



Terry's To wing 




Local, Long Distance, Jump 
Starts, Tire Changes. Lock 

Out Service. Junk Cars 

Removed Fast Dependable 

Service Compelively Priced 

Fully Insured! 

Terry Joerns 

847-973-1780 

Fox Lake, IL 60020 

mm im ' mn mm tm^ KM tMt m Mt HR W <■ 

I Sayo This Ad Jo Receive - i 
l 510.00 OFF Your Next Tow i 



r5 ~ &i 

THANK YOU! 



MUCIA'S 

BARBER SHOP , 



404 N; Seymour 
Mundeleln, IL 
'847^949-4650'* 



Hours: Tues.-Fri. 

9am - 6pm 
Sat. 7am -12pm 

Now Has 2 Barbers 



w « QUALITY WORKMANSHIP 



minim 

* autoiwepair^^ 

• BRAKES 

• TUNE-UPS 

• TRANSMISSIONS 

• OIL CHANGES 

• SHOCKS, STRUTS 
&MORE_ ^ 

r10% OFF Any Service i 
| $50 or Over 

Expires 2/28/03 

fc 847-973-"l072 

128 Sayton Rd. Fox Lake, IL6OO20 



Send your pactyjes -with ease, Tor$tt ait that stress!. 
ywpfast,frun<Stjsm)ke at 



€0K 



PARCEL EXPRESS 



888 East Route 120 #111 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

(847) 223-1793 Fax (84?) 223-1794 

•Custom Packaging 'Mailbox Rental 

Courier Service -Fax Service -Copies 

Ceffit Is ACwaus Ont 



THANK YOU! 



<^r 



T 



**.m\.... 



-smvsyr 



JV 



AL & BILL'S 







AMERICAN FAMjLY 

compel 



AUTO HOME BUSINESS HEA11HUFE 



Thank You! 



GORDON D. KIESGEN 

64 E GRAND AVE 
FOX LAKE, ILLINOIS 60020 
PHONE: OFF. 847-587-6900 
TOLL FREE: 800-856-6901 
All Your Protection Under One Root 
©1897 American Family Mutual Insurants Company and its Subsidiaries 
Home Office - Madison, Wi 63783 

http://wvm.amfam.com . _^ 



piSSly wiggly 

S UP Efl.MA.RKET 

815 Center Street Grayslake 
(847) 223-1560 



SJkanfa y#u 



From your Friends 
at Victor Ford's 



*r 



A Celebration Of life 
Strang Funeral Chapel & 
Crematorium, Ltd 



v^^tf* '->&* 



OT 




m 




&Jhanh you fox 106 yearn of. StaVtonage! 



410 East Belvidere Road, Grayslake, IL 60030 



[847) 223-8122 




847-526-4000 

Rt. 12 • Wauconda 

(next to Victor Ford) 



Hours: M-F 7am-7pm 
Sat. sam-spm 



i...^.,"!ri L siMjt «rs**^i i . Vs 



A Big Thank You To All My Clients! |pS§gl 
Have j Healthy & Prosperous 2003! K^-lj 

'""- RF/MBK 

Advantage Realty 

N ^/ PatCiko 

^fl EnchaiiceimJcporKiemry owned and opnralod IL/W1 BfOltGf 



Visit Pat at www.homesulove.com 

Office: 847-395-3000 

Area Specialist Since 1985 

House Sold Every 3.5 Days 



I 



v 




W from your friends at 



Lsath 

ttni'Lt. m i , hilii i «r it"«». 






' ^ 




Thank You 



1 



T.FATH FTTRNITURE 

3608 Grand Avenue 
Gurnee, IL 

847-336-3800 






'J*L» 



33R 



«n=:2iil^-i--$' 



* 1"- Ifum/if for ybur (Business? *". « 

[[""■maids ON time"""] ^grfiL i 



MAIDS ON TIME 
► j S1Q OFF First Cleaning \ 

' | WeGkly-BI-Weekjy-Monthly 



Licenced - Bonded - Insured 



deaning, S&atice, 

Personalized, Professional 

Trained Maids 

847-540-7*754: 




■'■■« 



«*****» 



Ask For Debby «^j 




>l 

act' 



o 



THANK YOU ALL FROM THE BOTTOM OF 

OUR HEARTS. WHEN YOUR CAR 
BREAKS DOWN WE'LL MAKE IT START! 



Fox Towing & Recovery 

V The most reliable totving 
* service in X.*tke Cottnty! 

1 847-587-6076 

133 Sayton Rd., Fox Lake 
$10 OFF ANY TOW 



24 Hour 
Towing, 



Orttuq^i 



UNITED 



Mulll- 

Milllon 

Dollar 

Producer 



7500 W. Grand Gurnee, IL 




Carla 
Comlsh 

MulH-Million 
Oall.il ClOltucir 

847-293-6104 






\M 



xay mctolie www jatiaJioiiK<.con« 



Thank You! 



Gymnastics 
Factory 

20 Years Experience 
Complete Gymnastics 
Training. Sign Up Now. 
Ongoing Registration 



847-223-1555 



888 E. Belvidere Rd. 
Grayslake, IL 



STOP BREATHING 
POLLUTED AIR 



ONE PRICE DOES IT ALL 

Complete Ventilation 

Systemjpieaner 




* s 49.99 OFF ™ 



ElfntVlMB 



Cleaning 



Call For More Infurmallun On Our 12 Step Duct Cleaning Process 



GENERAL DUCT CLEANING; INC. m/SDC/\ 

«8S-f»1 1-1 190 or K47-838-4280 



^Hfaw& tfMt fo ail mp dUmU 

ftwifivtfty fa all ^ ^ 

FATfflJUDAH 

4949 Grand Avenue 

Gurnee, Illinois 60031 

Direct Line: (847) 360-5077 

Pager: (847) 203-6316 

(847) 360-5077 Broker Associate I 




—. . ; a 



O *76#h6 (put frwm, 



Charlie, Mike, John, Ted, 
Harold & Bob 

at 

Linden Barber Shop 

2050 E. Grand Ave. 
Lindenhurst, IL 

(847) 356-0679 





jb** 



"V~ 



I would like to personally send 

Thanks 

to all my wondcrfull Customers. 
You make each day a joy! 





pr^ 



Wurmi'st Iti'iiiirils 

atty Hink Hermes 

Special I'riijcct Sales 



Be Seen in Lake County! 

Ph: 847-223-8161 Ext. 190 i 

Fax: 847-223-2691 
E-njflll:clnis@lukclandHie(llfe( 





Restaurante 
Dos Hermanos 

—r . LIVE 
MUSIC TRIO! 

Every Friday & Saturday Night 




WORLD'S LARGEST VOLO AUTO MUSEUM 
AND VOLO ANTIQUE MALL 
Thank You To All Our Fri< 



OHIiAT I'OOI) 
& (tOOl) HIM 



Catering! 



r 



MAIUiAHIl'AS l/ijI'lUCK 
liie.stliiy 



Home & Office THANK YOU Specials 
Call for details 



461 West Liberty St. • Wauconda 
847-526-1725 



• 250 Collector Care (ALL FOR SALE) www.volocars.com 

• 300 Antique Dealers www.voloantlques.com 

• Volo Mercantil e Mall antiq ues, gifts, homo furnishings 

n .m.qm'i hi I I' ■ nnnnii 

Antique Mall: 815-344*6062 • Mercantile Mall: 815-344-2947 

1/4 Mile West ol Rt. 12, Just North of Rt. 120, Volo Village Rd. 

VOLO, ILLINOIS 

• Space rentals available 

• Bus/RV'$ Welcome 

• 25 Acres of shaded parking 

FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY 





Thank you! 



LARRY DESMOND 

'Serving Ymi Personally" 



AMERICA'S NUMBER 1 
TOP SELLER, CENTUAY21™ 

EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY 
OWNED AND OPERATED. 



GOLD MARKET ANALYSIS CERTIFICATE 

Good (or ctno mtuket evaluation of your homo. Bearer is entitled to a 

market value analysis ol his/her residential property by Lurry Desmond. 

agont. Return certificate) or call. 

IF YOU WANT IT SOLD . . . CAUL LABRV DESMOND 

Century 21 - Makl United, Inc. 

263-3105 

• A Top GRAND Centurion Agent 1991 - 2002 

• Top Stale or Illinois Century 21® Agent In 1988 - 2002 

• Top Olflcc Agent For 27 Consecutive Years 

• Top Lake County Agent For 22 Consecutive Years 

ISSUED BY: LARRY DESMOND 

CENTURY 21: MAKI UNITED 

Phone: OHIce 336-7333 Voice Mall 263-31QS 

Tnls offer Is good Indolinltoly. Retain this 
valuable conificate with your household documents. 

km (3t iouju. nxisaio opponTUHinr w voun mffltiUY is cuwientiy usteo with a new. 

-^ ESTATE (If lOi-.LH. PUASE CHsntOAHQ M«S o"|n 



t*ur-jnw 



*««js3a 



-.— f-^llr 4,n^Bi,rtW.- ~U*^- 



»'** * ■■ 



icjWfttt.T*Tta 



dMMkxkao 



^*±±S- 



B20 /Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



January 10,2003 




MEDIA 



*tj 



HOWT0PL4(EACL4SS!FIEDiD 

By Phone Call: 847.223.8161 
ByFta 847.223.2691 
^flM Lakeland Newspapers 
P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, IL 60030 
Xn Person: 30 S. Whitney St., 
Grayslake 

DEADLINES 

Direct I J inc-. M ,„.»,«. M ,„ l -,«.„,„ 1 „.„,„.,Tucs. 5pm 
Classified (Business & Private Party)«,Wed.l1am 

HOURS 



? 



ggfc 



You may cancel jour ad before 11 un. on FHday for Uio 
follow Ing week"* publication. 
T ittma Chock YoptAjI 

In Hie event of an error, Lakeland Newspaper* will be 
rcaponalblo for only lha first Incorrect Insertion and only 
the portion of the ail that la In error or rendered utcImk. 
Ilcaso contact the Clasalfled Department Immediately In 
case of error. 



! 

i 

h 



ii : 



Announcements 

.' ■*. Si 




110 
140 



Employment 



219 
250 



erchandise 







Recreational 




Services 




S03- 
S99 





NEWSPAPERS 




SB 4 7 



1 .6' I 



Ad appears in 11 Lakeland Newspapers! 

Antioch News • Round Lake News 

Lake Villa Record • Mundelein News 

Wadsworth News • Grayslake Times 

Fox Lake Press • Gurnee Press 

Lindenhursi News • Waiiconda Leader 

Libertyvffle News 



no 



Notices 



ARE YOU A SINGLE 
PARENT?. 

Parents without Partners 
is a not-for-profit 

organization devoted to 

the interest and welfare 

of the single parent and 

their children. 

PWP members plan . 

educational, support, and 

social activities for 
children and adults on a 
monthly basis. For more 
information on how you 
can become a member, 
please call our hotline 
(B47),817-5687. 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNET! 
Visit htlp://www.lpnews;conV 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, In all Lakeland Pa- 
pers... The Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
for only $23.00 for 4 lines 
■(approx. 16 words), then only 
.60c for each additional line. 



ATTENTION 

CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 

II you have placed classified ad- 
vertising with the Lakeland Media 
you may receive a misleading 
statement from another firm re- 
questing payment for this adver- 
tising. To receive proper credit to 
your account, all payments (or 
your Lakeland Newspapers, 
Market Journal & Great Lakes 
Bulletin advertising must be 
made as Invoiced & directed to: 
Lakeland Media 

PO Box 268 
30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslake, IL 60030-0268 - 



TIRED OF BEING 

COLD? 

WARM UP WITH 

M tingle's Firewood 

Grayslake 

cell (847) 845-8027 

pager: 

(847)369-0055 

We deliver and 

stack it for you 1 

FREEH 



BUSINESSES 
WANTED!! 

The Round Lake 

Area Chamber of 

Commerce & 

Industry is 

holding its annual 

home & trade fair 

on March 15&16, 

2003. Limited 

both space is 

available. 

Reserve your 

spot now!! Call 

847-546-2002 



GRAYSLAKE 

SHERRY'S 

ELECTROLYSIS 

(PinTMnintHilrRamavil) . 

ALSO OFFERING . 
WAKE UP 

With 

MAKE UP! 

MICRO TATTOOING of 

'EYEBROWS 

•EYELINE 

'UPLINE 

FREE Brochures. 

(847)249-7446. 

RECENT SURGERY. NEED 
ride to work, Randolph & Riv- 
er in Chicago from Grayslake. 
(847)223-7128. 



WEDDING 

ENGAGEMENT 

ANNIVERSARY 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

To announce a wedding, 

engagement or anniversary, 

call (847) 223-8161. There is 

a short form to fill out and 

return. Forms can be mailed 

or faxed to you. Photos are 

wejeome. Fees are listed on : 

the forms. Mailing address: ; 

Lakeland Media, 

30 S. Whitney St., 

Grayslake, IL 60030. 

Attn: Bridal Sec. 

Phone number or questions: 

Call Nancy Thielsen 

(847)223-8161, 

ext. 143. 



WINDOW WASHING 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gary 

(847)651-2604. 



115 



Lost & Found 



DID YOU FIND Someones 
PET or Special Lost .Article? 
Call Lakeland Newspapers 
Classifieds Dept., and get 
your 

results, FOUND ads are 
RUN FREE ot Charge. Call 
(B47)223-8161. 



120 


Free 




Notices 



110V WINDOW AIR condi- 
tioner, older but works. 
GAS STOVE-old but still 
works. 

(847)973-1585. 



DONT THROW AWAY or 
store your unwanted musical 
Instruments. I will come and 
pick It up for FREE. Call 
(847) 970-7388. 

DONT THROW AWAY 
YOUR OLD COMPUTER 
EQUIPMENT, Nintendo, Se- 
ga, Play Station or Atari Video 
Equipment or Games. I will 
come and pick It up for FREE. 
Call (847) 970-7388. 



Starting Jan 11, 2003 

Gurnee American Legion 

749 N. Milwaukee Ave 

Gurnee, Illinois 

(847) 244-9282 

Gurnee American Legion now has paper and 

used Daubers. Bonanza, Tic-Tac-Toe, 

Progressive Jackpot, $500 Jackpot and 

Pull-Tabs. Refreshments. 

m7~JV5l». ... 





VIAGRA MIRACLE) 100%- 
Natiiral, No side effects,- 30 
minute results. Phenomenal 
Sensation, Incredible Lasting 
Longevity, A-1 Satisfaction 
Guaranteed! (800)315-5836. 




sir 



Financial 



ATTENTION 
PET OWNERS 
We Do Not 
Knowingly Accept Ads 
For Free/Giveaway 
Animals 
If you must give up your be- 
loved pet, please consider 
these suggestions. 
* Free animal ads suggest that 
there is something wrong 
with the animal, or that it has 
no value. 

♦Some people who respond 
to Ihese Tree animal ads are 
impostcrs and are only con- 
cerned about making -a profit 
and not the animal's welfare. 
♦Charging a fee to a potential 
pet owner confirms the re- 
sponsibility of pet ownership 
for an entire lifetime of that 
pet. For more, information, 
please contact the Humane 
Society. 



$SCASH$S IMMEDIATE 

CASH for structured settle- 
ments, annuities, real estate, 
notes private mortgage notes, 
accident cases, and -insur- 
ance payouts. (800)794-7310. 



SAVE UP TO 57% 
ON MONTHLY BILLS 

FREE, Non-profit debt help. 
Be treated with honesty, 
understanding & respect. 

CaroOno 
800-347-6192 (toll-free) 
www.careonecredit.com 



STOP FORECLOSURE!! BE- 
HIND on your mortgage?Don't 
File Bankruptcy We can help 
you save your home. Guaran- 
teed Service, 800-915-9704 
Ext 225 www.usmortgageas- 
sistance.com. 



218 


Employment 
Wanted 



ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET RID OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad In 

the Lakeland Classifieds. 
Free and Giveaways^ are run 
at NO .CHARGE! (We dis- 
courage any pet ads). Dead- 
lines: 10am Wednesdays. 
(847) 223-8161, ext.1 91. 



CERTIFIED NURSING AS- 
SISTANT looking lor pvt. duty 
in patient's home, full-time, 
8pm-8am or 11pm. to 7am. , 
17yrs. exp. (262)857-7870, 
(847)679-8081. 



219 


Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



125 


Personals 



INTERESTED IN LOSING 

WEIGHT OR 

PAYING OFF THOSE 

CHRISTMAS BILLS7 

Free Informational meetingl 

Call for details 

(847)973-9297. 

Jobless for 52 Weeks 
by / In the city 

I build and create. 

I can do more, but more Is 

not there. *... . 

I have left my ■_, for ' 

some place that I cannot 

find. 

Now my hell Is facing me 

again. 

To turn may help, but at 

this time it may not. 

But I have seen "D" and 

find that it has something. 

I should knowl 

LOSE 5-100LBS. 

ALL NATURAL. 

GUARANTEED. 

Call 1-888-563-3613 

or visit: 

http://www.ideal-welQht-loss.com 



$1380 WEEKLY 

GUARANTEED. 

Stuff envelopes at home. 

' Full or part time, 
S690 BONUS FOR $2070 

WEEKLY PAYCHECK. 

NO SKILLS, EDUCATION, 

EXPERIENCE. 

ALL QUALIFY. 

LEGITIMATE, HONEST 

HOME MEPLOYMENt 

$225 CASH HIRING 

BONUS. 

GUARANTEED IN 

WRITING. ' 

636-271-1374 

(call costs 25 cents) 



Love working with Kids? 

Teach art after school 

Curriculum provided 

$IO-18/c!ass 

Some experience required 

847-742-6966 



PART TIME 

Teacher assistant 

HS diploma required 

call 

847-367-6110 



125 


Personals 



125 



Personals 



W\* EggDonors^l 
* |f Needed 

jJtv C.E.O. 

• Give the gift of life to an Infertile couple 

• Our program Is completely anonymous 

• Special need for Caucasian donors 

• Professionally staffed 



$5,000 Compensation 



Call IHancy and Stacey 

(847)656-8733 

The Center for Egg Options Illinois, LLC. 
i. info@egg4ll.com .1 

lb— www.cgg4ll.com — sll 



220 



Help Wanted - 
Full-Timc 



$$$WEEKLY$$S DISTRIBUT- 
ING MERCHANDISE on 
eBay. We supply, product. No 
inventory. No- experience 
req'd. Call today for more Info. 
1-800-568-1 636 ext. 4830. 



$1,380.00 

WEEKLY GUARANTEED 

Stuff envelopes at home FT/PT. 

Legitimate home employment. 

Send Self Addressed Stamp 

Env. 

To: Home StutTers 

P.O. Box 1474 

McHenry, II 60051-1474 . 



S1000VWEEKLY POSSIBLE- 
MAILING BROCHURES from 
homel! Easy! Free Supplies! 
Genuine Opportunity. 1 (800) 
749-5782. (24hrs). 

S55O.00WEEKLY SALARY. 
WORKING from home, mail- 
ing our sales' brochures. No 
experience necessary. FT/PT. 
Genuine opportunity. All sup- 
plies provided. (708)808-5182 
(24hrs). 

•MOVIE EXTRAS' • S100- 
S400/OAY all looks needed. 
No. experience required. TV 
music videos, film, print. Call 
Digital Exposure @ (800)260- 
3949ext3600 ; 



• Hair Designers 

• Nail Technicians 

• Massage Therapist 

• Estheticians 



Rooms & Stations for rent In 
upscale surroundings for 
professionals with Clientele. 
Far Northern Lake County 
location. 
Earn to your full potential. 

(847) 245-3865 ^ 

TWIlight Salon -J^> 
Services Group ^"--<r 

Tedinldans Working Independently 



£i£535i$SSS$8SSSKSJ 



COUNTRY 



IMMW* I IMMttll Itttfetl 

c o\iNrRYmswMjvQ. 

and Financial Services is 
Interviewing agent candidates 
for the Grayslake area. ! 



• $36,000 Salary 

• Plus Bonus 

• Plus Commission 



Call 847-548-3400 for 
details, eoe 



rtwiffwtwwtmfwwfgHB 



ATTEKTIOM; 



; Work From Home 

: Mai order bui&wti iwodi help! 

$*00-$7,000/rao. 
; - Full Twining. Free Booklet. 

; C 888-ny-77tt ) 

: www.frccdomistodreain.coni 



ATTENTIONI S500 HIRING 
BONUS FOR. THE NEW 
YEARI Get prehlred In Illinois 
in only two hours and CDL 
trained in two weeks. 
5900/week. 1-800-803-2991. 

EASYWORKI 

NO EXPERIENCE 

S500-S1 ,000 part-lime at 

home stuffing envelopes. 

For free information send 

self-addressed, 

stamped envelope: 

R&J Enterprises 
Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
Ingleside, III. 60041. 

EBAY RESELLERS NEED- 
EDI We supply product 80% 
below wholesale. No invenlo- 
ry/exp. req'd. Call 1-800-568- 
1676 ext. 7507. 






rtp— 1 1 I pi I I I J ■ 



I II I I'll 



; 



■ 

i 









■ 



January 10, 2003 



220 



Help Wanted'* 
Full-Time 



Banking 

Looking to Make 
aWlSEINVESMENT? 

Invest in yourself with a pre- 
mier, establshed Northern 
Illinois credit unionl We seek 
reliable, responsible individuals 
who want to jori a progressive 
& frieridlyerwl. Ail positions 
require experience. 

MUNDELEIN 
•COLLECTOR: 

Starting salary of 
$30K based on exp. : 
•PART-TIME TELLERS 

WAUKEGAN 
•LOAN OFFICER: 
Starting salary of $35K 
based on exp. Must 
possess 2+ yrs lend- 
ng exp. In consumer 
oans. 
•PART-TIME HR 
ASSISTANT: 
We seek a detail- 
oriented Individual with 
strong clerical skills 
and computer 
proficiency in Excel. 
Strong communication' 
& organizational skills 
req'd. 

Please apply at or FAX 

resume/letter to: 

Consumers Cooperative 

Cretin Union, 2750 

Washington St., 

Waukcgan, IL 

FAX: 847-623-9542, 

Attn: IIR Dept. EOB 



Education 

Here's a New Years »^ 

Resolution worth ^ 

keeping! 

Go , placen iril/i 'Bright 
Jlorizvtis .family Solutions, 
leading provider or worksite 
child cure. you'll enjoy out- 
standing support, training, 
and ■ tutrtmrement opportu- 
nities. 



'One of Fortune's 100 

Bust Companies to 
work for in America!" 



• ' Outstanding facilities 

• l^eptional benefits 

• Ongoing profession- 
al development -*■>; 

• Advocates for quality 

• child care . 

• Global opportunities 

• Career advancement ' 



' " Leadership and teaching career 

oppurtunlUes await Early 
Childhood Professionals! 40 ccnlcr 

locations throughout IL & WII 

Call Diane al 815-444-7844 or 

(688) 348-2991 xI54u or £u 

resume to (815) 444-7856. 

www.brighlhorizons.com 

EOE/AA . 



CATCH YOU ON THE FLIP 
FLOP CFI Is now hiring com- 
pany 'Owner operators 'Sin- 
gle and teams 'Loads with 
miles available Immediately. 
Ask about your spouse train- 
ing program. Call 1-800-CFI- 
DRIVE www.clldrive.com 

DATA ENTRY: BECOME a 
Medical Biller if you have a 
PC, you can work FT/PT from 
home. NO experience neces- 
sary. Training provided. Toll- 
Free (866)231-1874 ext 864. 

DRIVER - COVENANT 
TRANSPORT • Hiring Experi- 
enced Teams. Solos and 
trainers. O/O Solos/Teams 
.83. We are looking for experi- 
enced teams to run priority 
dispatch. Call (888) MORE- 
PAY (888-667-3729). 

DRIVER 

FEDEXCCAorBwilh 

HAZMAT. 

Clean background. 

Straight truck with reeler. 

Home Weekly 
Call (857)587-5279 

DRIVER, BETTER PAY. qua!- 
ity home time, and great 
freight lanes. Get It all with 
West Side Transport. 1 year 
OTR required. (800)677- 
5627. 

DRIVER/CDL(A)...KLLM RE- 
GIONAL. UP to 38C Con- 
dos, home weekly. Great ben- 
efits, 401 K, 510,000 bonus. 
EOE. Contact 800-925-5556 
or KLLM.com 

DRIVERS - SWIFT transpor- 
tation Is hiring Experienced / 
Inexperienced drivers & own- 
er Operators. CDL Training 
available. We pay for experi- 
ence, great benelits, Tuition 
reimbursement (800)240- 
3021 ext. 5838. 

DRIVERS/OWNER OPERA- 
TORS DRIVE for the best. 
Great pay and benefits. 
52,500 sign-on bonus. 1yr. 
T/T exp. required. Call SMX 
800-247-8040. 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
/Full-Time 



DRIVERSI ARE YOU looking 
for Stability? Respect & integ- 
rity! Friday paydaysl Family 
volcemallf Consistent Miles! 
In-cab E-mail. 401 K.PIanl 2- 
hour Processing! (800)745- 
9670 www.contlnentalx.com. 

DRIVERS!!! 
STUDENT TRAINEES NEED- 
ED. 
. FOR 35 Nationwide Carriers, 
Average S740 + Benefits. 
CALL FOR INTERVIEW 
(800)398-9908. 

DRIVERS-90% NO TOUCH, 
late model assign, conv's. 
■ More mites, more money. No 
experience? Tuition reim- 
bursement available. Owner 
operators welcome. USA 
Truck 800.-237-4642. 

EASY WORK! GREAT PAYI 
Earn S500 plus a week. Mat- 
ing circulars & assembling 
products at home. 1-800-267- 
3944 ext. 135. 
www.easvwork-areatpav.com 

.FEDERAL POSTAL /WILD- 
LIFE JOBS NOW HIRING. 
Free Call FT/PT, paid train- 
ing, Full Benefits. Application 
Exam info. (877)282-4091 ext 
150. 



KENNEL 
WORKER 

Doggie Day Care 

Full/Part time 

Conact Kathy 

(847)566-1960 



MEDICAL BILLER 

Busy Family practice In 

Mundelein needs - 

experienced medical biller 

and front office support 

'please fax resume to 

Michael B. 

847-949-4825 



f 



FOOD 

SERVICE 

*Exp. Grill 

Cook 

TVCaterer ^Cashier 

* Food Prep 

For corporate business 

in Deerfield. M-F, days. 

Great customer service a 

must Competitive wages 

and benefits. 

Call Karen at: 

(847)940-5247 

EOE/MFDV . 



► FULL TIME OFFICER 
Staff position now open at 
State Farm Ins. Agency in 

Mundelein. Successful 

agency offers job security 

and retirement plan. 

Call 847-566-0122(0 

arrange to apply in person. 



MEDICAL BILLING DATA En- 
try Work Growing Industry 
needs responsible people. 
Work your own hours from 
home. PC required. No expe- 
rience necessary, Call Toll- 
Free (866)231 -1874ext572. 



POLICE-OFFICER 



Village of Island Lake will 

have application packets 

available Tor pick-up at 

the Island Lake Police 

Dept., 3720 Green leaf, 

Island Lake, IL beginning 

January 3, '2003. 

A mandatory orientation 
program wilt be held at the 
Island Lake village Hall Senior 
Center on February 5, 2003 at 
7 pm. Completed application 
packets must be returned at 
the orientation. 

Physical ability and written 
test will be conducted an 
February 8, 2003 at 8 am. 
Applicant must be 21 yrs. to 
35 yrs. of age, a U.S. ClUzcn, 
have a High School diploma 
or equivalent, a valid drivers 
license and pass existing 
physical, vision and hearing 
requirements. All other infor- 
mation will be provided In 
application packets. E.O.E. 



GOVERMENT POSTAL 

JOBS $18.35/hr. Wildlife Jobs 
$21 ,60/hr. Paid Training, Full 
Benefits, Full Training, No ex- 
perience necessary. Appli- 
cation and exam Information. 
Toll free 1-888-778-4266 
ext. 151. . 

GOVERNMENT JOBS S11- 
S48/HR. Paid training full ben- 
efits.- Avail. 7 days/wk. 
(800)320-9353 ext 2220. 



• Bilingual? 



1 Chiropractic * 

Xj Office *V? 



Looking for an enthusiastic, 

positive person who is 

fluent in both Spanish & 

english. Exam & therapy 

posiiion needs to be filled 

No experience necessary. 

Please call If you meet 

these qualifications. 



847-546-4220 \ 



******* TRUCK DhIUER ******* 

We are a leading consumer products manufacturer 
located in a far Northwest suburb of Chicago. We 
are looking for a semi-truck driver, with CDL, no 
endorsement or hazardous material. This Is for local 
work. This position is full time now thru June, 
possibly longer. Please 
contact Diane at: 
847-526-5200 ext 294 
*********** 







<j> SUPERVISOR 

■"PfC" WATER & SEWER SECTION 
I $52,644 TO $66,928 

Responsible for day-lo-day operations of the section. 
Exercises considerable Independence under the direction 
of the Superintendent of Public Works. 

Routine duties Include: knowledge of water & sewer oper- 
ations; evaluation of maintenance programs; strong 
management and leadership skills; knowledge of occupa- 
tional hazards and safety procedures; effective oral/written 
communications; basic computer skills; preparation and 
control of budget. 

Successful candidate must develop an understanding of 
municipal operations, budgets, performance appraisals and 
establish working relationships with other departments, 
employees and the public. 

Prefer bachelor's degree and minimum 5-years work 
experience In water & sewer or related field. Supervisory 
experience a plus. Class B CDL with air brake and tanker 
endorsements required within 6-monlhs. 

Apply by January 31 , 2003 to: • 

The Citv of Lake Forest 
Attn: Human resources 

220 £. deerpath 

Lake Forest, IL 60045 

www.CityofLakeForest.com 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



LIBERTY COACH, 



*B$eri£rrBd CLEbcm Gbuiet Euii±rs 
•SBBEbEES *t|rDlstBar *Pliir±drg Balp 



If you am qualified for a positi on please come to: 

m. 



Liberty Coach, Inc. ^Q 

moo Morrow Ave., North Chicago 

to complete an application form. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers I B21 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Heip Wanted 
Full-Time 



A Groat Place To Work' 

WAREHOUSE 

Join One Step Ahead, a 
growing mail order baby r.ata- 
log company located in Lake 
Bluff, IL and you'll enpy a 
competitive salary and bene- 
lits. plus big discounts on fab- 
ulous One Step Ahead prod- 
ucts We currently have the 
following warehouse opportu- 
nities- 

FOKKLIIT DRIVER 

We are seeking an experi- 
enced Stand Up Fork Lilt 
Driver The ideal candidate 
will have 1+ years ot stand- 
up forkdlt experience, basic 
computer knowledge, (he 
ability to hit 50 lbs . and a sta- 
ble work history. 

"' RETURNS LEAD 

We are seeking a detail- 
oriented. bi-Nngual (English/ 
Spanish) individual with the 
ability to lead an enthusiastic 
and busy department. The 
ideal candidate with have ba- 
sic computer skills and previ- 
ous experience in a ware- 
house environment. Previous 
lead experience a plus. 

RETURNS SENIOR 

PROCESSOR 

We are seeking a reliable, 
detail-oriented individual to 
review return forms (or accu- 
racy and enter data into our 
computer soilware. The ideal 
candidate will be a quick 
learner, have basic computer 
and communication skills, 
and prior warehouse experi- 
ence. Bi-linqual (English/ 
Spanish) is a plus. Please 
apply in person, or send your 
resume lo: 

Onl Sti;i> Ah had, MR 
75 Albreaoit Drive 

Lake IlitiFr, II. G0044 
Fax 847-615-2162 

E-mail' 

amcrrickSi'onestepahead.com 

Please visit our websile al 

www.oncstcpahcad.com 

EOE 



POSTAL JOBS 

S9.19-S14.32 + Benefits, 

No Exp. ForApp. & 

Exam Info, Call 

1-800-495-5514 

Ext: 1876 
8am-9pm/7Days 



REGIONAL MEANS YOU get 
hometlme. $,35/mlle for 1 yr. 
experience means you'll 
make money! More experi- 
ence means more money. 12 
months required. Headland 
Express 1-800-441-4953, 
www.heartlandexpress.com • 

SPECIAL SHOPPERS 

CHECK up on stores in your 
local area. Evenings availa- 
ble. No experience necessary 
Great Income and benefits. 
Call ayntime toll Freel 1-888- 
478-1342 ext 8484. 



THH PnOFESSfONRL 

Small Local CPA firm seek- 
ing a degreed accountant 
with 2-3 years experience 

for tax return prep. & 
accounting work. 
Fax resume to ■ 
847-543-4878 




TYPISTS NEEDED IMMEDI- 
ATELY S425pt-S850+FT per 
week GUARANTEED legiti- 
mate home data entry work. 
No experience necessary. 
Free on-line training 
(888)420-1617. 



WAIT STAFF 

AM/PM 

***** 

COCKTAILER/ 
BATENDERPM 

EXCELLENT 

OPPORTUNITY 

DUKE'S AMERICAN 

GRILL Wauconda 

847-526-0002 




WORK IN YOUR PJ's Distrib- 
uting merchandise on eBay. 
No inventory. No experience 
required. Call today for more 
Info 800-568-1636 Ext. 1725. 



OWNER OPERATORS. 

$120,000 + per year. Paid 
plates & permits. NO NYC. 
95% No touch. GREAT 
MILESI GREAT HOME TIMEI 
Barr Nunn Transportation. 
(866)207-5479. 



220 



maintenance 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



Postal Jobs to $18.35/HR 

Wildlife Jobs to S21.60/HR 

M-F 7am-7pm 

Includes Benefits 

No experience necsssaryl 

For appiexam call 
1-800-992-7054exl. 100 



, v* UtAJWAii 



♦ / « f ■ ip I 



Leading manufacturer of components for loud speaker 
industry seeks self-starter with 1-3 years experience for 
its ANT10CH plant. Ideal candidate is a self-starter with 
some experience in: 

■ Electrical and General Mechanical Repair ■ 

■ Industrial Electrical Systems ■ Air Compressors ■ 

■ Pneumatics ■ Machining and Welding Skills a plus ■ 



Email/fax resume w/salary history to: ATTN MaintDlr, 
Fax; 847-583-9280, candidates2002@aol.com 



SUBSTITUTE DIRECTORY 

The following schools need substitutes on a 
continuing basis, please contact the names 
listed below for further Information. 

Requirement 

Bachelor's Degree 

& Substitute Certification 

Aptakistic - Tripp School District #102 

123 1 Wetland Road, Buffalo Grove, IL 60089 
Contact: Carol StimaUkos (847) 353-5650 

Grayslake School District #46 
625 N. Barron Blvd., Grayslake, IL 60030 
Contact: Jan Fabry xllOO (847)223-3650 

Lake Forest Elementary Schools 
95 W. Dcerpath, Lake Forest, IL 60045 
Contact: Karen Allie (847) 604-7423 

Lake Villa School District #41 
131 McKlnley Ave., Lake Villa, IL 60046 
Contact: Kalhy Nye (847) 356-2385 

North Chgo Community School #187 

2000 Lewis Ave,, North Chicago, IL 60064 
Contact:Dr. Patricia Pickles (847) 689-8150 

Wauconda School District #118 
555 N.Main St.,Wauconda,lL 60084 
Contact: Lorrie IlemandezxlOS (847) 526-7690 
Waukcgan Community Unit School 

District #60 

1201 N. Sheridan Rd„ Waukcgan, IL 60085 
Contact: Elaine Browdcr (847) 360-5406 



u 



■*•* 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



Want to Save 

Big Bucks?? 

SSSSSS 

LAKELANDS 

CLASSIFIEDS 

CAN HELP YOU 

FIND 

THE RIGHT 

EMPLOYEES FASTII 

TO PLACE YOUR 

JOB 

OPPORTUNITIES IN 

OUR CLASSIFIED 

SECTION, JUST 

CALL 
MONDAY-FRIDAY, 

8AM-5PM. 
(847)223-8161 or 

FrlY 

(847) 223-2691 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



MEDICAL 
ASSISTANT 

Experienced 

medical assistant 

needed for busy family 

practice In Mundelein. 

Experience in 

phlebotomy a mustl 

Please fax resume attn: 

Michael B. 

847-949-4825 



nURSES 

hits & lpits for 

Home health. 
F/T or P/T nil shifts. 

Flex scheduling. 

Private Duty. 

Benefits for 30 hrs. 

ninEMCfin 

HOme HEALTH 
1-800-872-4427 



Transfusion 
Laboratory 
Supervisor 

"Winning the fight 

against cancer, every 

day." SM 

Cancer Treatment Centers 
of America at Midwestern 
Regional Medical Center Is 
seeking a Transfusion 
Services/Stem Cell 
Transplant Supervisor. 

The successful candidate 

will have: 

•A minimum of 4 years 
experience In a hospital 
setting, preferably In 
Transfusion Services; 

•A strong technical back- 
ground In Transfusion 
Services and/or Pcrfplieral 
Stem Cell/Bone Marrow 
Transplant and Is well 
versed In regulatory 
requirements. 

•Good communication 
and management skills 
and is comfortable working 
in a ton environment; and 

•ADS<kgnx}MT(ASGP) or 

apivjfcnr, SUB prrfcnvd 

We offer competitive 
salaries, comprehensive 
benefits that encourage a 
healthy work/life balance, 
and a cordial and co I bboratrv c 
work environment. For con- 
sideration please forward 
your resume to: 
Midwestern Regional 
Medical Center, Human 
Resources, 2520 Ellsha 
Avenue, Zion, IL 60099. 
FAX: (847) 872-6222 or E- 
mall: hr_zlon@ctca- 
corp.com. Pleaso visit us 
at www.canccrcenter.com 



225 



Business 

Opportunities 



L-ool^ing *t*cs-. 

Work? 

ffncl : {t->"»<E»-«r to 
t.«AKei_>\rvjr> 

; NewspApeRs 

;\ ; ;ciifa**ftSr«el'-Vx 
* ' £p<acTtort^ . "VvK.v*, 

• VT<e»t/y- St df ~r~oc/ayJf, 

: £B<4T) S 23-8161 



OWN A COMPUTER? 

PUT IT TO WORKI 

S500-S3000/MO. PT 

FULL TRAINING. 

FREE INFO. 

hllp://www.mypctowork,corrV 



A+M&M MARS/NESTLE 

VENDING Route. Unique Ma- 
chine. Great Opportunity! 
Prime Locations Available 
Now! Excellent Profit Poten- 
tial, Investment Required 
S10k & Under. Toll Free (88B) 
344-5509. 



GENERAL FACTORY MAINTENANCE 1 1221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



221 



Medical 

Opportunities 




United Hospital System has full and 
part time openings on the evening and 
night shifts available at the Kenosha 
Medical Center Campus and the new 
St. Catherine's Medical Center Campus 

We offer: 

o comprehensive benefits 

• flexible schedules 

* competitive salaries 

If you are interested in a career 
with a team of professionals 
committed to excellence, please 
contact: 

United Hospital System 
Human Resource Department 
6308 Eighth Avenue, Kenosha 
Phone (262)656-211 6 
Fax (262)653-5780 

UNITED 

HttMl Ml ^H~jjj3 S\MIV1 



SlSck oiicalj ]'of; pur avaii 
. positions' by-calling *bui 

Job Hotline at 
(262)653-5100; 



iH 



-jZs 



:.> 



"*• v*.-*- - - , 



■ 



<«.vu-^^ 



y Lakeland Newspapers 



January JO; 2003 



*<VFZ 



221 



.Medical,';; 
Opportunities 



221 



Medical - / 
Opportunities 



221 



Medical - 
Opportunities 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



Tke new St CM form's Medical C^^^ 
Ap^ccto6Hc(dYOHraYeerf 

We are looking for dedicated professionals to join our teanrvat the all-new St. Catherine's Medical Center 

Campus, conveniently located east of, 1-94. With new state of the art technology, including a new filmless 

Radiology Department and an increase in tuition reimbursement, this is the place to build your career for 

the future. We currently have opportunities for: . „ 

Registered Nurses StgncmBomisesfbr 

RegtetewdNurses 

upto$20,000 



■*x\ 



I 

I 



it 



Days, PM's, & Nights positions are 

available. New scheduling options 

include 7/70. 7/70 means 7 1.0 hour 

days followed by 7 days off. Full and 

part-time positions availble.. 

Send your resume to: 

United Hospital System, 

Human Resource Department, 

6308 Eighth Avenue, Kenosha, Wl 53143. 

Phone (262)656-2116 Fax (262)653-5780 

Email H R@uhsi.org 



UNITED 



Nursing Supervisor 

Radiology Technologists 

CT Technologists 

Respiratory Care Practitioners 

Medical Technologists/MLT 

Diet Clerk / Generalist 

Medical Social Worker (BSW, MSW) 



HlXrtllAL 




55 vs re mi 




Check out all of our available positions by calling our 
Job Hotline at 1-800-508-6311. 



. i 



t 

I 




Business 
Opportunities 



f Job Security is Gone! 



-\ 



Financial security is 
available! Free Booklet. 

Full Training, 
Home-based Business. 




|1 School/Instruction 




Bazaars/Crafts 



314 



Building Materials 



} 



;;■ 



i) 

* j 

■■■ 



window-of-success.com 



ALL CASH CANDY route. Do 
you earn up to SBOO/day? 
Your own local candy route. 
30 machines and Candy. Ail 
for 59995. (800)998-VEND 
AIN08O213. 

CAPPUCCINO ITALIAN 

COFFEE company expand- 
ing, * Distributors Wanted. 
'High-profit potential. ' Any- 
one can do this) Call 
(800)813-6625: 



GROWING BUSINESS 
NEEDS HELPI 

Work from Home. Mall- 

ofder/E-Commerce 

S1000-S7000 PT/FT. 

Free Information. 

www.SuccessHunter.com 

(888) 214-7080 



LEARNING TO READ CAN 

CHANGE YOUR LIFEI 

'Professional tutoring 

services. 
'Adults and children 

welcome. 

'English as a second 

language. 

'Reading, comprehension, 

grammar, phonics, writing 

skills. 

'Test prep/vocabulary 

enrichment/ISAT. 

Available days and evenings. 

Very reasonable ratesl 

Mrs. Jordan. 

(847) 473-3686. 



MISSOURI WELDING INSTI- 
TUTE, INC. nevada, Missou- 
ri! Become a Certified Pipe 
and Structural Welder. Earn 
top pay in 18 weeks. Many 
companies seek our gradu- 
ates. (800) 667-5885. 



304 


Appliances 



LITTLE DEBBIE DELIVERY 
** "-*> ' ROUTE OPENING. Take over 
lease on Ford E-350 Box 
Truck with option to buy in 
10/03. Morning hours. Route 
compensates for all expenses 
OR Take over tease on truck 
for other personal or business 
use. Call Steve at (847) 223- 
6128. 



240 


Child Care 



rj 



A LOVING MOM WILL BABY- 
SIT F/T in my Grayslake 
home, exc. references. 
(847)543-1174. 

LOVING CHILDCARE IN my 
FOX LAKE home, Kindly, car- 
ing for yours. (847)973-0602. 



APPLIANCE SALE-RELO- 
CATING EVERYTHING ON 
CLEARANCE. Ranges, re- 
frigerators, freezers, washers 
& dryers, dishwashers. All 
guaranteed. Delivery availa- 
ble. Wahl Appliance Center, 
1209 Court St. (off Rt. 120), 
McHenry. (815)385-1872. 



FRIDGE-18.6 CU FT, Good 
Shape 5150/obo 
CHEST FREEZER- $75/obo 
WASHER/GAS DRYER-good 
cond. S35ea or $50 for both. 
SMALL NATURAL GAS 
SPACE HEATER-non vented 
S25. (847)973-1585 aft 5pm. 



Crafts to sew 



***** 




• _-&v '*>_o^ 




3940: Embroider 5 dilferent Tractors 
onto pillows or wall hangings. Pattern 
Includes modern and anlique machines. 




TWitem \%j5.50 | 

9000: 34*x30-Old Fashion Flour Sack 
Cloth. 100% Cotton. Great lor 
Embroidery or Fabric Painting. Pkg. of 2. 



MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE TO! 

READER MAIL, Dept. #6101 
Box 520, Ludington, Ml 49431 

PRINT NAME, ADDRESS, ZIP, 
PATTERN NUMBER AND SIZE. 

VISA & MASTERCARD 

'inciudo name, card nurnbor 
& oxpiratic.i daio. 



INSULATION, 4X8 sheets 
foilback foam; also rolls of foil 
bubble pak Insulation, All 
Factory Seconds. Contact 
Ken Nichols, (800)424-1255. 

LUMBER OAK 8', -1x4 to 
1x16, 2x6 to 2x16, rough 
sawed. (262)652-8899. 



320 



Electronics 
Computers 



1.3 GHZ INTEL PENTIUM 4 
PROCESSOR WITH 128MB 
RAM, 40GB HARD DRIVE, 
52X CDROM, 10/1 00 : 
ETHERNET READY, FLOP-' 
PY, WINDOWS 2000 PRO. 
INCL, SPKRS, 17 INCH 
MONITOR. $650 obo. 
(847)740-4435. 



301 


Antiques 



: - .-•>'* 



,.<- 



* GRAYSLAKE * 

ANTIQUE 



Jan. 11 & 12,2003 

Hours: Sat. 10am - 4pm 
Sun. 8am — 3pm 

Lake County 
Fairgrounds 

GRAYSLAKE, ILLINOIS 

lOOO's of Treasures!!! 

Admission $4.00 

Early Buyers 8am - 10pm 

NEXT SHOW FEBRUARY 8 & 9 

Antique & Flea Market opens Jan. 19th @ 
DuPage County Fair Grounds 

WH EATON 



Zurko Promotions • 715-526-9769 



l_o o l< • rig to... 

Buy? 
S«s£l !?>'■.; 

V\/ork? 

" Plri'cJ it-> hdr 1 **' 4r» 

;Ki e Wis f? A p e*%'«5 

liCicCMsar-f l«sat 
Section. 

£tall To Ptactc 

•. "To day IS 
(847) 223-8161 



To Place An 
Ad With 



MEDIA 



CaH'(847) 223-8161 
or Fax (847) 223-2691 



TARGET 11 MILLION 
HOMES WITH YOUR AD Ad- 
vertise your product or service 
to approximately 11 million 
households In North Ameri- 
ca's best suburbs by placing 
your classified ad In nearly 
800 suburban newspapers 
just like this one. Only S895 
(or a 25-word ad. One phone 
call, one invoice, one pay- 
ment. Ad copy is subject to 
publisher approval. Call the 
SUBURBAN CLASSIFIED 
ADVERTISING NETWORK 
AT 888-486-2466. 



CANON EOS IX LITE, one of tha 
besl APS (Advanced Photo Sys- 
tem) cameras ever made and 
looks sharp. I need to move to a 
digital to use with Mac system at 
work. Canon In very good to excel- 
lent condition; considered best of 
the APS cameras ever made. One 
owner, used mainly on annual 
overseas vacations since 1998, 
and taking endless photos of fami- 
ly. This APS, polnt-and-shoot, sin- 
gle fens reflex camera looks almost 
exactly like a Canon 35mm, SLR 
camera, but weighs 40% less. Has 
Canon zoom lens 22-SSmm, about 
equal to 3X optical zoom. Uses 
APS film, available everywhere, 27 
and 40 exposures. Ultra light- 
weight; fully automatic; just point, 
depress button, camera sets up, 
push down all the way (or great 
photos. Ten-second delay tor time- 
delay shots. Or switch lo one ol 5 
different shooting modes, from 
panorama landscapes to high 
speed sports shots, lo ultra close- 
ups of the dowdrops on a morning 
rose. This camera Is Ideal for 
someone who Isn't ready to go dig- 
ital and begin transferring digital 
plx to computers for editing and 
emailing, I have actual photos of 
the EOS Lite available as email at- 
tachments, - at 
Dfjnys50@hotmall.com. I can.send 
some samples photos taken with 
camera. Can fax photos of camora, 
but they won't be as sharp. Film 
loading and unloading Is all com- 
puterized and lully automatic. 
Open film port, dram In film canis- 
ter, shut top and watch the camera 
automatically advance film to first 
frame on rear LCD screen. APS al- 
so allows you lo start a roll of film, 
lake X amount of pictures, push a 
button and watch the entire roll re- 
wind on screen. Pop out roll and 
Insert another roll, maybe at anoth- 
er film speed, lor another project. 
When you wont, drop first roll back 
In, and camera automatically ad- 
vances film to exactly where you 
loft off before. Bought In late 98 at 
Ritz Camera, Vemon Mills, on sale 
tor $400. retailed $500. With a 
beautiful, brand-new looking leath- 
er carrying case and full tripod, to- 
tal package was $560 now, SGOO 
with tax. On Dec. 6, trade-In guide 
at Ritz Camera listed body and 
lens just under $300. Asking $175 
lor total package, Including original 
manual, camera and carrying 
case. Take oil 525 if you don't 
want tripod, Has digital-like capa- 
bilities because you can still have 
APS lilm developod, put on a Ko- 
dak picture CD and drop that Into 
your PC or Mac to edit, email or 
print your own photos. Ho: 
847.623,9064, work late morning 
to early evening 847.223.6161, xt 
130. Email: 
Denys500hotmail.com. 



INTERNET 



• FAST, RELIABLE 

LOCAL INTERNET 

SERVICE 




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Visit us © WWW.MC.NETi 



847-543-7309 



3^8 



Firewood 



TIRED OF BEING 

COLD? 

WARMUPWITjH 

Mungle's Firewood 

Grayslake 

cell (847) 845-8027 

pager: 

(847)369-0055 

We deliver and 

stack it for youl 

FREEH 




AFTER YOU'VE HAD YOUR 

BIG SALE, and there Is still 
things that just did not go.... 
Call us at LAKELAND News- 
papers and run It under the 
"FREE or Giveaways* classi- 
fied column. FREE ADS are 
NO CHARGEI (847) 
223-8161, ext. 191. 



338 


Horses & Tacks 


HAY FOR SALE 1st. & 2nd. 
crop. Small squares. Delivery 
avail. 100 bales min. 
(815)338-4885. 


340 


Household Goods 
Furniture 



#1 SALE MATTRESS 

DISCOUNT WAREHOUSE. 

SAVE 45-85% OFF 

25+ major brand name 

pillow tops, Vlsco, Plush. 

NEW sets from 559I 

No dealers. 
Delivery available 
Call (847)687-5030. 

AA ALL BRAND NEW 
QUEEN PILLOW TOP MAT- 
TRESS SET, in plastic, 
w/warranty. Value $599, sell 
SI 70. (847)927-8926. 

COUCH & LOVESEAT.I white 
w/multi-colors. Clean & in 
great condition. Includes 2 
wall hangings, $500/best. 
(847) 356-8050 after 4pm. 



OAK ENTERTAINMENT 

CENTER, dual glass towers, 
holds up to 40* TV, lower cab- 
inet and drawer space, 
$1,0Q0/best. Oak Provincial 
dlningroom set w/cnlna hutch, 
6-chairs, two captains, 2 
leaves, protective covering, 
S2,000/best. Call (847) 668- 
8408. 




, fj "Household Goods 
' MJ Furniture 



"■ DO YOU NEED TO' 
SELL AN INEXPEN- 
SIVE ITEM FOR 
$100 OR LESS? 

GET YOUR AD IN THE ■■ 

11 "LAKELAND" HOME 

TOWN PAPERS, THE 

. GREAT LAKES - 

BULLETIN" 

■ & : 

THE MARKET JOURNAL' 

FOR ONLY $6 PER WEEK ' 

BY CALLING 

(847)223-8161 

ASK.FOR LISA. ' 

EXT. 191 

DREAM CATCHERS 
NEW BED SETS From $99. 
Can Deliver. (847)307-4033. 

FOUR HAND SEWN QUILT 
TOPS, S300/ea. (847)838- 
2758. 

KENMORE HEAVY DUTY 
large capacity washer/dryer, 
only"'" 1 " year old, asking 
$500/set. (847)36p-B162 L 

KING MATTRESS SET. Nev- 
er used in plastic, w/warranty. 
Value $799, sell $240. (847) 
927-8926. 

LARGE UNIQUE DESK with 
fold down top, made ol old 
bamwood, exc. cond, 
S2,000/firm. (847)546-1905. 

QUEEN SIZE ORTHO MAT- 
TRESS SET, brand new, still 
In plastic, w/warranty. Value 
S499, sell S140. (847) 927- 
8926. 

QUEEN SZ-DOUBLE PIL- 
LOW TOP MATTRESS SET 

Thick/Fluffy. New In plastic. 

VALUE $999. SELL $301. 

(847)307-4033. 

BEAUTIFUL BED. 

; CAN DELIVER. 

ROLL TOP DESK, large gold- 
en oak, many drawers and 
cubby holes, 2 pieces 
43"hx55"wx30"d, great condi- 
tion, $1,200. File cabinet, oak, 
3 drawers, $300. Or best on 
both. (847)680-1070. 

STOVE, ELECTRIC, GOOD 
cond., $300/best. Large fish 
tank .with accessories, 

$25Q/best. (262)632-7159. 




5-RIECE RESIN, PATIO SET- 
Great Shape. S20/obo. 
(847)973-1585. 

OLDER SIMPLICITY LAWN 
TRACTOR HYDROSTAT 
Exc. mechanical condition! 
Looks and runs great. 16hp 
front and rear PTO. 42" snow- 
blade, 48" deck. Excellent, for 
mowing and snowplowlng. 
$850/best. (847) 322-6666. 



350 


Miscellaneous 



DO YOU NEED TO SELL 

THAT INEXPENSIVE ITEM 

FOR $100 OR LESS. 

GET YOUR AD IN THE 

11 HOMETOWN PAPERS 

THE 

GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $5 PER WEEK 

BY CALLING 

(847)223-8161 

EXT 191 
ASK FOR LISA. 

OLD MOVIES & SLIDES 
Transferred to VHS video 

Free Estimate. 
Call Jim (847)973-1022. 

ESCORT PASSPORT 4600, 
mute, dim, smart shield, XK 
KA&lazer, (815)501-5803. 

TAN AT HOME 
WOLFF TANNING BEDS. 
Flexible financing available. 
Home delivery. FREE Color 
Cataglog. Call Today 
(800)939-8267 www.np.et- 
,stan.com. 

ALL KINDS OF SNOW- 
BLOWERS FOR SALE, $100- 
$675. 4604 50th St., Keno- 
sha, (262)925-9678. 

SNOWBLOWERS, AHR. 

RUN & START GOOD, LIKE 
new, S90. (847)546-4309. 

NEED A COMPUTER-CRED- 
IT not perfect You're ap- 
proved-guaranteed! No cash 
needed Today) Bad Credit 
Okay! Checking or Savings 
Account Required. (877)488- 
1944 www.PC4SURE.com 
<htlp://WWW.PV4SURE. 
COM> 

SNOJO 90 SNOWBLOWER 
for pickup, like new, $3,500 or 
trade for snowmobile. 
(815)678-4609. 

NASCAR OR HARLEY MAIL- 
BOXES 2, 18, 20, 24 still 
available. (847)223-0433. 



350 


Miscellaneous . 



PAIR OF LADY'S LINDS 
BOWLING . SHOES, ;slze 7- 
1/2Bi- white • with - turquoise.-- 
Never wornl. Paid $150, will - 
sell for S75.,"(847)740-3982:. 



358 



Musical i 
Instruments 



PEAVEY. .ELECTRIC. GUI- 
TAR, $100. Jackson Profes- 
sional w/Floyd rose wammy, 
$300. Porta studio 464 Tas- 
cam 4 track," $200. (847)561- 
3863. : . ... 

YAMAHA- ELCTRIC'V .. KEY-. 
BOARD- PSR230. 4 yrs old, 
incl stand," pedal,' 2 'tapes,. 2 
bks, $250. (847)548:4695. 



360 


Pets & Supplies 



ADORABLE PETS 

AT BEST PETS, LTD. 

Beagle, Black Lab, 

.Chihuahua, Golden Retriever, 

Jack Russel, Miniature 

- Sch'nauzer, Papillons, 

Rat Terrier, Westie 

and mixed breeds. 

Birds," saltwater lish. All our 

puppies Vet checked, health - 

guaranteed. 

Specialized boarding. 

Grooming available. 

(847)838 -BEST. 
. M-F9am-7pm. 
Sat. 9arr>6pm. 
Closed Sunday, - 

BASSET. HOUND PUPPIES;' 
AKC, 1st. shots. Ready now. 
$250-females, S225-maies. 
Call (847)838-6523, HURRYI 

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUP- 
PIES AKC, . -M/F, now taking 
deposits.- Ready by Valen- 
tine's Day. (847)473-3929. ' 

LAB* PUPPIES R, black, 
AKC, ready to gV shots, 
$500/ea. (815)206-5498. 

PEKINESE PUPS AKC, ready 
.to go, $300/ea., just 3 led. 
(815)546-6859. 

SALTWATER FISH: ORA 
Percula Clowns S17; Yellow 
Tang $19; Damsels $3.99+; 
Sharks! Live Corals! 200 gal. 
sail' $49.99! Aquatic World 
(262)567-7339. 

SIX PUPS, MOM German 
Shepherd/Pit Bull mix, Dad 
pure :;Plt ■Byji.' ' parents"' bff^; 
premises, pups look more 'Pit"' 
Bull, $150/ea. or best offer. 
(847)263-9727. 



370 



Wanted To Buy . 



$WE PAY CASHS 

TV'S, DVD'S, 

HOME STEREOS, 

CAR STEREOS, 

POWER TOOLS, JEWELRY, 

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS,'- 

GAMES, ETC. 

(IN WORKING CONDITION). 

CALL TRADER JON'S 

(847)740-5000. 

A BUYER OF ITEMS before 
1950, wood furniture & misc. 
One item or whole estate. 
Good condition or restorable. 
(847)356-6261. 

NEED A PLUG FOR A 
MONTGOMERY WARD AN- 
TIQUE WROUGHT IRON 
SEWING MACHINE, model 
#E74NS4297A. (847)263- 
7216. 

Slot Machines WANTED- 
ANY CONDITION- or 
Parts. Also JUKE. BOXES, 
MUSIC BOXES, Nickelo- 
deon and Coke Machines. 
Paying CASHl . Call 
(630)985-2742. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



SSCASHPAIDSS 
...for Ownor-Flnbncod 

Mortgages. 
Professional Service & 
Fast Closing. - 
1-888-209-3417. 

ANTIOCH - OWNER FI- 
NANCING POSSIBLE ZERO 
DOWN. MUST VERIFY EM- 
PLOYMENT/HAVE GOOD 
CREDIT. BEAUTIFUL 

5000SQ. FT. HOME HAS EV- 
ERYTHING $465,000. 
(847)838-0972. 



A1-GOV't REPOS 
Fox Lake 3-bdr, TH S80K 
Round Lake 3bdr., S77K 
Waukegan 4-bdr., $76K 
Zlon 2-bdr. S59K 
And many morel 
NCL Really (847)401-3700. 

BEACH PARK HOUSE WITH 
LAND 3-bd., 1-ba. home, 2 
acres, fenced, 3 car gar,, 
tastefully remodeled, fire- 
place, deck, sheds and many 
more upgrades, $193,000. 
(847)815-8008. 






■ • 

"ni 




Lakeland Newspapers/ 62o 



I 



Realty Gallery 



504 



Homes For Rem 





RfeftlftC 



Wauconda $429,000 

4 Bdrm, 2.1 Bth, 3 car gar. Shows 

like a modQll Fireplaces In both the 

family room & Master Bdrm. Light & 

bright. Double stair case. Oak 

cabinets, double oven, hardwood 

- doors In kitchen. Cul-de-sac. 

•Views of the pond., Must Seel 



Ivanhoe $599,000 

^4 Bdrm, 4.1 Bin, 3 car gar. lull fin. w/o 

basement, Spectacular Goil Villa directly 

on the fairway at Ivanhoe CC. While 

kit., doom, & trim. Corian counters, 1st 

floor M Suite w/whlrtpool, sop. shower & 

double sinks. LL features w/o to paved 

patio, bar w/kllchen, office, spacious rec 

rd w/fp. Many Improvements done to 

make this your special home. 




Donna Lavin, GFM, SRES 

1344 S. Milwaukee Ave. 
L'ibertyville, III 60048 
Office:847 367-8686 ext. 244 
..Fax:847-367-8693 
E-Mailid.lavtn® att.net 
www.dlrealeslate.com 



*bi 



Mundeleift Towrthome 



2 Ucd 2 1/2 Bath 
All Appliances . 
One Car Garage 

51,200 + Utilities 



847-217-2456 



ANTIOCH OWNER MAY 
HELP 5,000sq.1t., 1-1/2 acres, 
3-bd., 2-1/2 car gar., 2 decks, 
hot tubs, 2 kitchens, 
5440,000.(773)637-7531. 



ANTIOCH25452 Highwood 
Dr. Waterfront, 3bdrm/1.5bth, 
2car garage. Good Cond. 
(630)421-0725. 

BRISTOL. 1.808SQ.FT., 4- 
BD. .ranch on 2 acres with 
good , privacy, 4 car gar., 
many amenities, $222,000. 
(262)857-9067. 

CHAIN OF LAKES area Bor- 

dqring . Wl, FSBO, Lease 
w/option to Buy. Nlce L 
Homes. S50OO-S20.O00 

Down. Payments S600- 
S2000/mth. Any Credit Con- 
sidered. {847)838-0972. 

FARMETTE 5 ACRE, mi- 
nutes north of Lake Geneva, 
Wi. 3 barns, horses, 3-4 bed- 
rooms, 1-ba., 2 porches, main 
laundry, 3/4 bsmt., houses 
built in 1847, completely up- 
dated and remodeled. Barns 
renovated and new roofs on 
everything! Currently 3 stalls 
In horse barn with room for 6 
more'. Excellent location, mi- 
nutes from Hwys. 12 & 43. 
Endless ■ possibilities, 

S2B0.000. Call for appt, 
(262)723-8034, (262) 203- 
271 B. 

FARMETTE EAST TROY 7.8 
acres, 3-bd., 1.5 ba., many 
updates, outbuildings. Quiet 
country road near I-43. 
(262)642-2884 after 4pm. 

GINSBERG & ASSOCIATES 

PRIVATE REAL ESTATE 

INVESTORS 

Own your own homo 

with a small down paymont 

and we will do owner 

financing. We have 

3-bds., 2-ba., 2-car gar., 

homes In the 

Chain O'Lokes areas. Even 

If you have good credit, or 

bad credit, we can help. 

Or If you are behind In your 

payments, or need to sell 

your homo we buy houses. 

WE HAVE LAND 

CONTRACTS, LEASE 

WITH OPTION TO 

PURCHASE AND 

RENTALS. 

Call Scott (847)293-2000 

today. 



Gov't Foreclosures 

Antloch 2 br. S1G0K 

Fox Lake 2 br. SflOK 

Spring Grove 3br. S214K 

North Chicago 4 br. $86K 

Woukopan 4 br. S76K 

Round Uko 2 br. S77K 

Zion 3 br. S92K 

Make otfor, investors wolcome 

Wostom Realty 

1-630-495-G100 



GRAYSLAKE 244 HARDING 
St. Beautiful Victorian, 3-bd., 
1-ba., full bsmt., pool with 
deck, 1-car gar. New kitchen, 
bathroom, windows, paint, 
carpet, appliances and relin- 
Ished hardwood floors. Short 
walk to town. 5219,900. 
(847)922-6898. 



GREATLY REDUCED TO 
$149,9991 BEAUTIFUL 

WALK-IN raised ■ ranch. 
Wood finished familyroom 
wilh stone fireplace. 3-bd. 
Large kitchen, dlnlngroom, liv- 
Ingroom w/bay window. Full 
bsmt. Lg. Pool, with deck at- 
tached and fence. Ceramic, 
carpeted Moors. 1.5 car gar. 
Additional lot available. Call 
todayl 30 S. Maple Ave. 
Fox Lake. (847)587-4822. 

GREEN OAKS- 
4BDRM/2.5BTH. FAMILY rm 
w/FP. Basement, 2.5 car ga- 
rage. Newly updated. . 
OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAYS 1-3 
2230 SHANNONDALE DR 
$359,000. (847)855-9350. 

GURNEE F.S.B.O. 567. 
SANDWEGE PLACE, 10yrs. 
new. Attached single family 
3-bd., 2-1/2 ba., spacious & 
updated, beautiful location, 
Fairway Ridge, amenities. 
Woodland Schools. Open Sat. 
& Sun. $196,000. (847)421- 
7689, (847) 367-7604.' 

GURNEE OLDER HOME 3- 
bd., 2-ba. with attached apt., 
2-bd, 1-ba., large barn & ga- 
rage, on 4-1/4 acres. (847) 
623-0974. 

HAINESVILLE PREMIUM 
BEAUTIFUL 4+bdrms., 2-ba. 
home, w/oversized living- 
room, familyroom, kitch, dln- 
lngroom, finished bsmt, exer- 
cise room, lg deck, 2-car gar., 
on 1/4 acre. Over 2,700sq.ft, 
on end of cul-de-sac, backs 
up to 30 acres of wildlife pre- 
serves, $221,900. For more 
info "or appt. call (847)543- 
4966, (224) 627-6797. 

HAINESVILLE-RECENT 
FORECLOSURE GRAY- 

SLAKE Schools. 3-bd., 2-ba., 
no bsmt., 2-car att. gar. Built 
In 1999. Great neighborhood. 
$184,900. (773)545-3134- 
Wanland. 

I'LL BUY OR LEASE YOUR 
HOUSE. Make payments. 
Do repairs. Close quickly. 
Any area, any price, any 
cond. (847)548-1234. 

INGLESIDE NEWER 

RAISED ranch. 3-bd., 2-ba„ 
fenced In yard, 2 blocks from 
the Chain. Asking $154,800. 
Will consider all offers. (847) 
587-9208. 

ISLAND LAKE RANCH, 3- 
bdrms., vaulted ceilings, liv- 
Ingroom w/brick frpl., kit. 
appls., new carpet, roof, att. 
gar. Extra large fenced yd. 
backs to Nature Preserve. 
$156,900. Century 21 Care, 
call Carol Bradley (815) 344- 
4240. 

KENOSHA, WISC. 4012 
53RD. ST. New custom made 
house, all hardwood floors, 3- 
bd„ 2-full ba., att. gar,, 
1, 750sq.lt. $179,900. 

(847)630-4718. 

LACROSSE, WISC. AREA, 
new home, on 38 wooded 
acres, w/trout stream. 
$195,000.(847)587-6544. 

LAKE GENEVA AREA 2-bd„ 
1-ba„ full bsmt., 2-car gar,, 
w/lakerlghts, 5yrs. new, 
$119,000.(262)248-7169. 

LIBERTYVILLE RANCH, 3- 
BD., 2-ba., new kitchen, 2 
new baths, full bsmt., huge 2- 
car gar., new roof, hardwood 
floors, $279,000. Licensed 
agent/owner. (847)344-9400. 



LAKE IN THE HILLS Newer 

ranch duplex, 2-bd., 1-1/2 ba,, 
' lg. livingroom w/whlte washed 

oak media cabinet, eat-In kit. 

w/appls, dining area, laundry 
-• room, art. gar.,- C/A, across 

from nature preserve. 

$1 41 ;50O. Call Carol* Bradley 

(815) 344-4240. 

LAKE VILLA SALE by Owner. 
Beautiful' trf-level w/3bdrms, 
2balhs & a 2.5 car garage. 
Welt maintained, 12 yrs old, 
one owner home w/slone fire- 
place, hardwood floors & wet 
bar, Spacious backyard w/2 
tier Unl-lock brick patio. Ask-. 
Ing $168,900. (847)587-5322 

LIBERTYVILLE 1620 DAY- 
BREAK. Click & Buy 5% 
down. 1 acre, 5-bd, 4.5 ba,, 
3-c gar.,- full fin. bsmt., 
$824,500. 

www.ceciliakllnowskt.com 
RE/MAX Sub.- (847)985-7050. 

LINDENHURST POSSlBtU- 
TIES ENDLESS. Well bulit 
brick/wood ranch, in quiet 
neighborhood, on mature 
landscaped double lot. 
Fenced-in yd. w/lg. shed. City 
water/sewer. Freshly painted. 
4-bd„ 3-ba„ dlnlngroom, sun- 
room, deck, full finished bsmt. 
w/fireplace, , att. 2-car gar., 
C/A & appls. $249,900. Call 
(847)265^6765 for appt. 

LINDENHURST, SALE, 

LEASE, LEAS-OPTION. No 
bank qualifying. Any credit 
O.K. 3-bd„ 2-ba., large yd., 
deck, 2-car gar. Antioch 
Schools. Great neighborhood, 
immaculate. Lease/Optlon- 
$7,500 down, $1,400/mo. 
Rent for $1,550/mo. 
(847)838-0972. 

LK VILLA TWNSHP-2-STRY, 
' colonlal-4bdrm/2,5bth, C/A, 
finished bsmt, deck, hard- 
wood floor on 1st II. Approx 
2400 sq ft, Built In 1996. Lo- 
cated on cul-da-sac In Coun- 
try Walk Sub div., Lk Villa 
Schools, Grayslk High 
School.. S249.999. Call for 
appoint. (847)265-8635. 

MCHENRY A FAMILY home,' 
4 big bdrms., 3 full baths, C/A, 
all new carpet, freshly paint- 
ed. Hardwood floors in kit. & 
dr., 27x19 familyroom, 2.5 car 
gar., on 1/3 acre. $224,900. 
Century 21 Care, Carol Brad- • 
ley, (815)344-4240. 

MCHENRY, BUY, LEASE, 
.LEASE-PURCHASE No 

Bank Qualifying. Any credit 
O.K. 3-bd., 2-ba., rilce yd., 2-. 
car attached, . Immaculate. 
$7500/dn, $1500/mo. 

(847)838-0972. 

MCHENRY-FOX RIDGE 

SUBDIV.. Bl-level, 3/bdrms, 
2/bths. Immaculate condition- 
completely remodeled w/in- 
law arrangement. Above 
ground pool w/heater. Beauti- 
fully landscaped/fenced yd, 
att/2 car garage. $205,900. 
(815)385-5863-Larry or Marie 
Stark. 

MCHENRY/ISLAND LAKE- 
RIMAS SUB., $195,500. (area 
of River Rd. & RL 176), 719 
Wood . St., McHenry, IL. 
60050. 2-story home on a 
beautiful lot In a great neigh- 
borhood! 3-bd., 3-1/2 ba., 
open kitchen w/hardwood 
floor, grealroom with newer 
Berber carpet, brick fireplace 
w/oak mantle, fin. bsmt. w/oak 
trim, 2-car gar, fully fenced 
back yd., tower taxes. It's 
worth checking outl Century 
21 /Sketchbook, Dorothy 

Scherschel (847) 639-8700. 

MUNDELEIN-TRI-LEVEL 
W/3-4BDRMS/2BTHS. LG 
lenced lot $249,900. 
(847)774-9956. 

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 12- 
4pm. Lake access, Ingleside, 
2 story Georgian Manor. 3- 
bd„ 2-1/2 ba„ full bsmt., 
$225,000. (847) 587-8478. 

PISTAKEE HOME RANCH, 
3-bd., 1.5 ba., full bsmt. w/wet 
bar, C/A, dishwasher, newer 
carpeting, 2 car detached gar. 
w/stied. Newly sided and 
rooled, 20x24 deck, nice yd., 
$159,900.(847)497-9116. 

PROBLEM SOLVING 

HOME PURCHASES. 

ANY PRICE OR AREA. 

24HR. TOLL-FREE 

RECORDED MESSAGE. 

1- 866-61 7-2842, ext 1. 

R.L.B. 3+BD., 1-1/2 ba., all 
updated, move-In cond,, avail. 
immediately. Please call Tara 
(847)970-0873. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 
MUST SEE, Lg. 2400 sq. ft, 
6-bdr house, close to every- 
thing, $149,900. Call for de- 
tails. (847)546-1 567-Mlchelle. 



round. Lake 400 forest 

GLEN, 4-bd.V 1-ba., 2-car, 
A/C, new flooring, newer me- 
chanicals, fresh paint, double 
lot, $129,900. Agent owned. 
(847)828-425'8. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH Re- 
modeled, cozy Cape Cod, 3- 
bd,, 1-ba., new cabinets & 
floor in kitchen, Move right in. 
$134,500. OPEN HOUSE 
Sun. 12pm-3pm. 814 Corona 
Ct. (847)985-1629. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH-BI- 
LEVEL, clean house. 
•4bdr/1.5bth. Living rm, family 
rm, eat-in kitchen, deck, all 
appil. incl,, C/A, 2 car garage. 
Walk to school & train. 
$149,000. (847)740-4593. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH-BI- 
LEVEL, clean house. 
4bdr/1.5bth. Uvlng rm, family 
rm. eat-In kitchen, deck, all 
appii. incl., C/A, 2 car garage. 
Walk to school & train. 
$149,000. (847)740-4593. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH-MINT 
condition, freshly updated 
Ranch, new 

kllchen/balh/flooring/carpet/pa 
int. 3bdr/1bth, full finished 
bsmt w/family rm & 4th 
bdrm/office. A/C, deck, newer 
furnace/roof. $127,900. 

(847)740-1949. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH-OWN 
FOR UNDER $1,000/MO. 3- 
bd., 1i5 gar., new kitchen, 
bath, carpet, recent windows 
& roof, fenced yd. 1313 Pine 
Grove, $125,000. (847)219- 
0113.globeshop.com 

ROUND LAKE BEACH-OWN- 
ER Financing. 3bdr/2blh fin- 
ished bsmt, FP, new Floors, 
2.5 car garage, $140,000, or 
S1,300/mo. rent. (847)217- 
7035. 

ROUND LAKE HEIGHTS 2- 
story Cape Cod, 3-bd„ 1- 
ba,, 1-car gar, 2yr. old liv- 
ingroom . carpet, completely 
fenced in, large beautifully 
landscaped back yd. & pa- 
tio. $130,000. (847) 
546-9506. 

ROUND LAKE HEIGHTS 3- 
bd„ 2-1/2 ba., Lake Villa 
Schools, built 2001, 2-car 
gar., appls. Included. Asking 
$162,995. (847) 740-1354. 

ROUND LAKE Large 4-bd., 3- . 
ba., appls. Included, 1/3 acre, 
skylight, whirlpool, fp, . 604 
Nipperslnk Rd. (847)546- 
4105. 

ROUND LAKE PARK 1yr. old 
2-story, 3-4bd., 2-ba. house. 
Large deck, 1-3/4 car gar., all 
appls., 2 blocks to beach. 
$138,000. Open House, 
Sun., 12-4pm. 326 Hlghmoor. 
(847)361-3237. 

ROUND LAKE PARK-2 bdr 
cape cod, newly remodeled, 
must see, $98,000. (847)740- 
8318. 

ROUNDLAKE BEACH-FOX 
CHASE sub-dlv. 3/bdrm- 
1.5/bth, pergo In kitchen, 
burber carpet, cedar deck/pa- 
tio. Fenced yd, 2/car garage. 
$159,900. (847)514-1331 

SILVER LAKE, WISC. 2 story 
Cape Cod home. 4-bd., 2-ba„ 
fenced yd., w/mature oak 
trees, lg. deck, on double lot. 
Abundance of closets & stor- 
age. Asking $131,900. 
(262)889-4321 for appt. 

SPRING GROVE 2/3 bd., 2- 
ba., huge closets, cathedral 
ceilings, fenced In yard, 
great neighborhood, many 
upgrades on this 4yr. old 
home. $181,900. Carol 
Bethel, RE/MAX (815) 479- 
6168. 

SPRING GROVE-TOTALLY 
UPDATED 3bdr/1.5blh home 
on 1/2 acre, new roof, kitchen. 
carpet.wood lamenants & 
paint throughout. Plus brand 
new 2 car garagel $178,900. 
(847)431-9385. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNETI 
Visit http://www.lpnews.com/ 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, in all Lakeland Pa- 
pers... The Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
for only $23.00 for 4 lines 
(approximately 16 words), 
Ihen only ,60c for each addi- 
tional line. 

THREE BEDROOM, 2-BATH 
cedar ranch, central air, 3-1/2 
car garage, 

$1 60,000.(262)279-7850. 

WAUKEGAN 

OWNER FINANCING 

3-bd., 2-car gar,, bsmt. 

(773)637-7531. 



TWO STORY HOUSE 
$275,000. 3,200sq.ft., West 
Mlltmore, dead end street, 4- 
bd,, 2-1/2 ba., mother-in-law 
apt., bsmt,, 2-car gar., 16x16 
shed, double lot, hot tub and 
gym, * new kitchen, owner 
down sizing.. (847)356-1664 
after 6pm. 



TWO YEAR OLD MASON- 
RY CASTLE nestled In a for- 
est of oaks, over 1-1/4 acr- 
es, 35O0sq.ll. extreme quali- 
ty 10" & 12" wail construc- 
tion, wood & slate flooring, 
maple & granite kitchen, 
breathtaking - fireplace In 
Grealroom. Oak stairs or 
state of the art elevator 
lakes you to your pvt geta- 
way. The perfect master- 
bedroom Includes skylights, 
see thru fireplace to the 2 
person Jacuzzi bathtub, 
room size walk In closet, pri- 
vate balcony overlooks brick 
gazebo and romantic sun- 
sets. And Oh so much 
more. Country living olf of 
Kenosha Rd. on secluded 
cul-de-sac in Wads- 
worth/Beach Park area. 
$399,000, by owner. (847) 
872-3098. 

UNION GROVE BY OWNER 
3-bd. completely renovated, 
new Inside and out, large 
yard. Asking $135,000. 
(262)878-3487. 

WADSWORTH, SALE, 

LEASE, LEASE-OPTION. No 
bank qualifying. Any Credit 
O.K. Totally remodeled 4-bd., 
2-ba., fireplace, fenced yd., 
deck, 2-car gar. Gurnee 
schools, great neighborhood, 
everything;s new. Lease/Op- 
lion, $10,000 down, 
$1,850/mo. Rent for 
$2,000/mo. (847)838-0972. 

WANT TO STOP worrying 
about selling your proper- 
ty? Will lease w/option to buy 
your property for up to 5yrs. 
Any condition, any price 
range. (847)838-0972. 

WAUCONDA F.S.B.O. 

RAISED ranch, 3-bd., 2-1/2 
ba., fin. lower level, oak trim 
throughout + oak floors In dln- 
lngroom & kitchen, newly 
painted Int., 6!t. wood fence & 
full length cedar deck, 2-1/2 
car art. gar., C/A, new roof, 
appls. Included, $186,000. 
(847)526-0695. 

WAUKEGAN 2-FLAT, NEW- 
ER mechanicals, nice apts., 
must sell, asking $105,000. 
(561)357-2974.- 

WAUKEGAN VICTORIAN 
ENCHANTMENT-$242,900. 
3063 Country Ln. Victorian 
style home w/wrapa round 
porch for those enchanting 
eveningsl This beautiful home 
boasts 3bdr/2full bths, & a fin- 
ished basement. Enjoy a 
peaceful/wooded setting 

along w/Gurnee Schools! 
Karen Trentadue-Balrd & 
Wamer-Gumee (847)842- 
7323. 

WAUKEGAN/BUCKLEY 
HILLS SALE, LEASE, 
LEASE-OPTION. NO BANK 
QUALIFYING. ANY CREDIT 
O.K. 3-bd., 2-ba„ new roof, 
appliances, cabinets, flooring, 
FP, finished bsmt., perfect 
neighborhood, perfect home. 
$6,000 down, $1,300/mo. or 
rent for $1,400/mo. (847)838- 
0972. 

WILDWOOD-CHARMING & 
PROUDLY maintained. 

3/bdrm ranch. Beautiful loca- 
tion w/lk rights. C/A, 2/bth, 1.5 
car garage. Fully finished 
basement. $190,000. 

(847)548-5086. 

WWW.GONEHOME.COM 

#0261 84 

Round Lake Park 

Contemporary raised ranch. 

3 lots, dead-end street, 

next to Lake & Nature Trail. 

Cedar/stone front, 2-car gar., 

4-bd., 1 -1/2 ba., finished 

lower level. Vaulted celling, 

ceramic tile & deck. $179,900. 

(847)546-7909. 

ZION REDUCED 3-BD., 2-ba. 
split level, completely remod- 
eled, 2-1/2 car gar., $159,900. 
Owner may assist. Call Don 
(847)366-1749. 

ZION-FSBO, CHARMING 
3BDRM on a nicely landscap- 
ed corner lot. New roof, wash- 
er & water heater. 1yr old 
kitchen appliances & siding. 
4yr old furnace, dryer & C/A. 
Hrdwd firs, frml dining, prvcy 
fnc, deck, playset, part fin. 
bsmnt & more. $127,000. 
Must see (847)872-8229. 



514 



Condos 
Townhomes 



ANTIOCH 1-BD.- HOUSE on 
Channel. No pets. Single per- 
son preferred. Tenant pays 
utilities. Sec. dep. & ref. 
(312)393-0755. 

ANTIOCH 2-BD., 1-BA., A/C, 
washer/dryer, ■ appls., 1-1/2 
car gar., deck, lg. shed. No 
pets. $900/mo. + sec. & credit 
check. (847)223-7643. 

ANTIOCH BEAUTIFUL 

5000SQ.FT. has everything. 3 
huge bd., 2-1/2 ba., 2 kitch- 
ens, LR, FR, DR, FP, 30ft. 
bar, 6 skylights, 10 sliders, 
75ft. deck w/hottub, 2-car att., 
detached workshop/gar., 
fenced 1-1/2 ac, across from 
Bluff Lake. $2,995/mo. 
(847)838-0972. 

FOX LAKE NEWER 3-bd. 
house, convenient In town lo- 
cation, 2-1/2 ba., nice working 
kitchen w/appls, sep. dining- 
room, $l,l75/mo. + utilities & 
sec. dep. No pets. (847)776- 
0142. 

FOX LAKE-SM. 2BDR home. 
Walk to train & shopping. 
$800/mo -i- sec. & utll. No 
Pels. (815)385-5736, 

GRAYSLAKE/HAINESVILLE 
NEW CONSTR. twnh., 
1700sq.fL, 3-bd.+loft, 2.5 ba„ 
2 car gar., deck, eat-in kitch- 
en, familyroom. Avail. Immedi- 
ately. $1,600/mo. Reply to 
Eugenia: 

rlndnere@bcbsll.com or call 
(847)962-1092. 

GURNEE 2/3 BR. 2 Baths, al- 
most an acre, exc. location. 
S1, 100/mo +- sec. Application 
and lease required. 847-244- 
6199 days, 847-265-4550 
eve. 

ISLAND LAKE LAKEFRONT 
Lovely 2-bd., unattached 2- 
car gar., lg. lot. Available im- 
mediately, Sl,100/mo. 
(847)381-3846. 

JOHNSBURG 3-BD. HOME 
on Pistakee Lake, $1 ,500/mo. 
Kare Mgmt. (847)367-0890. 

LAKE/MCHENRY COUN- 
TIES-1MMACULATE HOMES 
for rent or lease w/optlon to 
BUY. Great neighborhoods. 
All remodeled, Available now. 
$900-$2,000/mo. (847)838- 
0972. 

PISTAKEE LAKE HOME FOR 
RENT, beautiful view, on the 
water, completely remodeled, 
3-bd., 2-story. $1,200/mo. 
(847)395-4239. 

RENTTOOWNI 

If you can rent, you can ownl 

Stop paying off your 

landlord's mortgage! 

You can Rent-To-Own your 

own Home even with 

poor creditl 

CALL Tom at (847) 604-1336. 

24 Hour Recorded Message. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH Newer 
home, 3-bd., 1.5 ba„ fpl., 
$1,350/mo. +-sec. dep. No 
pels. Avail. 2/1/03. Contact 
Jamie (847)245-4748. 

ROUND LAKE LARGE 
house, 3-bd., 2-ba, carpet, lg. 
fenced yd,, screened porch, 
balcony from master bed- 
room, deck, near schools, 
park & Metra, $1,085/mo. + 
dep. Ed {847)912-1687. 

TWIN LAKES/RICHMOND 
AREA Spacious new 3-bd. 
house, dishwasher, C/A, gar., 
bsmt. $1,150/mo. (262)537- 
4410. 

WANT TO STOP WORRY- 
ING ABOUT RENTING 
YOUR PROPERTY? Will 
lease w/option to buy Your 
Property for Syrs, Any Condi- 
tion, Any price range. 
(847)838-0972. 

WHY ARE .YOU RENTING? 
Mortgage payments will be 
less than your rent pay- 
ment. Everybody gets a 
home. No down payment 
home loans available. No 
costs consultation. Call Tom 
Ischkum. 847-605-8287. 

999 Plaza Dr., Sch. ILL. 







ABBOTT PARK/LAKE BLUFF 
AREA, large 1-bd., 1-ba., lire- 
place, pool, tennis, $840/mo. 
(847) 912-4400, (847) 446- 
3434, 

ANTIOCH GOLF COURSE 3- 
bd. townhouse, 1-1/2 baths + 
familyroom, $165,000. 

(847)395-7188. 

GRAYSLAKE BRAND NEW 
2 ; bd., 1-ba townhouse, 2-statf 
gar., dinlngroom, full bsmt., 
2nd floor deck,. No pets. 
Credit check, $1,100/mo. 
(847)362-0640. 



ARLINGTON HEIGHTS, 

BRANDENBERRY COURT, 
top floor, comer unit, 2-bd., 
1.5 ba., 1,128sq.ft. condoi 
Swimming pool, tennis courts, 
parking. $153,900. Call for 
apt. Broker (847)825-3666. 

KENOSHA CONDO 

1600SQ.FT., 1/2 Ml. FROM 
ILL. BORDER, 2-BD., 2-1/2 
ba., kitchen, livingroom, 2- 
car att. gar., forced air heat, 
C/A, dishwasher and dispo- 
sal, concrete patio. Selling 
for $134,500. (262) 

654-73B4. 

GRAYSLAKE TOWNHOME 
NEW construction, 2-bd., 2- 
ba. ranch, w/lg, deck, living- 
room, dinlngroom, 2 stall gar.. 
$194,900. (847)362-0640. 

GURNEE TOWNHOME 

SPARKLING, like new, 3-bd., 
1-1/2 ba., 1-1/2 car gar. Alt 
appls, including washer/dry- 
er. Walking distance to Gur- 
nee Mills. $1,200/mo. 
(847)855-9966. 

GURNEE/HEATHER RIDGE' 
HALF off 1st. month's rent. 
Resort living at It's best. 2-bd., 
2-ba. townhouse w/fp., bonus 
room, 2 decks overlooking 
pond, 1-car gar, lots of stor- 
age. Enjoy . tennis, goll & 
swimming. S1,200/mo. 

(847)816-6608, 

GURNEE/PEMBROOK JT 
BD., 2-BA, 1-car gar, 2nd 
floor, updated, frpl., new kitch- 
en, balcony, pool. Great loca- 
tion. 5143,900. (847)360- 
9175. 

HAINESVILLE NEW 2-BD., 
1.5 ba,, corner unit, bsmt, 2- 
car gar., many upgrades. All 
appls. Included, $139,900. 
(847)327-1455. 

LIBERTYVILLE CONDO 

AVAILABLE now; $975/mo. 
2-BR, 2-BA, all appls, close 
to train & shopping. 

(847) 319-1206, pager. 

LIBERTYVILLE TOWNHOME 
SPACIOUS tri-level 

1100sq.ft, 3-bd, 1-1/2 ba, 
includes washer/dryer, central 
air, hardwood floors, fenced 
yd w/patlo, resrvd. prkg, 
snow/trash remvl, Iwn. care, 
walk to Metra, downtown, 
parks, nr. schools, no smkg, 
$1,290-S1,325/mo. + util. AvI. 
Immed. For more info, call 
Paul (630)330-2965. 

LOOKING TO MOVE TO 
THE CITY? New construction 
West Loop condo., 2-bed- 
rooms, 2-balhs. Great eastern . 
view of the loop from 6lh. 
floor. Parking space included. 
Available February 2003. Ask- 
ing $330,000. Call (847) 265- 
6990 for more Information. 

MUNDELEIN CONDO FOR 
SALE 1-bd. plus den, use as 
second bd., 1st. floor, new 
appls, $114,900. NO REAL- 
TORS. (847)409-3852. 




2000-14X70, GREAT COND, 
3bdr, C/A, all appli, shed, new 
deck In Villas of Timber 
Creek, Round Lake. Asking 
$26,500. (847)546-0244 ask 
for Mike. 

DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE 
HOME 3-bd, den, eat-In 
kitchen, 2-ba, Jacuzzi in mas- 
terbath, gas frpl, formal din- 
lngroom, all appl, covered 
carport, deck & shed, 
$47,500. 9002 Sheridan Rd, 
Kenosha, Wise, Lot #202 
(847) 223-7066. 

GLENVIEW , double wide 
deluxe- 3-bd, 2-full ba. 
w/many extras.6 1/2 yrs old. 
Exc. School system or great 
for retirement. $44,900 + 
S607/mo for lot rent. Immedi- 
ate occupancy. Owner (847) 
825-3666. 

GREAT LAKES-94 SAND- 
POINTE FLEETWOOD, 

14'x76'-3/bdrm. 2/bth, garden 
Hub. Immaculate, must move. 
Screened In porch/utility shed 
incl. $19,500/Obo. (847)578- 
1506, 

KENOSHA, WI-MOBILE 

HOME-1 994.1 4'X76', 

3.bdrm/2blh. Great Condition. 
All appl. New 14x14 covered 
deck. Quiet neighborhood olf 
Sheridan. $31,000/call 

Dwight. (847)769-4601. 

MOBILE HOME 14X70, TIM- 
BERCREEK 2-bdrm, 1-ba„ 
all appliances, new root, very 
clean, Immediate occupancy, 
$12,000 or make offer. 
(847)223-0627. 



WT^5» 



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Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



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518 



Mobile Homes 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent . 



MOBILE HOME "1975- 3-bd, 
2-ba., in quiet Beach Park 
community. Stove, refrigera- 
tor, washer/dryer Included. 
$7,500.(847)246-0699: 

MOBILE HOME 1999 14X70, 
3-BD., located on nice comer 
lot in Timber Creek, Round 
Lake Park. Excellent condi- 
tion. Includes CM, all appls, 
skylight and shed. Asking 
$23,500/best. (847)587-7649 
Selena. 

MOBILE HOME 3-BD„ 2-ba., 
Ig. deck, C/A, great Chain 
O'Lakes adult park, Rt. 120 & 
Fairfield. .By owner. $37,500. 
(847)546-4959, cell (847) 
772-4959. 

MOBILE HOME 4 rooms, 2- 

bd., 1-ba„ 1 computer room, 

new stove/dishwasher, refrlg- 

,i eralor, washer/dryer, 3 tans, 

-V all blinds, newly painted in- 

■ side and out, carpet through*. 

out, storage room outside, 

$13,500. For appt. (847)740- 

3104. 

MOBILE HOME DOOR 
COUNTY Affordable year 
round living, 16x80, custom 
built ArtCraft with 10x30' 
- deck. (920)743-6568. 

ROUND LAKE CAMBRIDGE 
COURTS, must sell, upgrad- 
. ed, Interior just painted, 
58,500. (847)546-3421. 

TWO BEDROOM, 12X52, 1- 
ba., livingroom & kitchen. 
Completely remodeled and 
furnished, oak cablrtets, kitch- 
en/bedroom new carpet, wall- 
paper, Wainscoting through- 
out. $20,O00/best. (262)515* 
1914. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

LOCATED IN AN OVER 55 

COMMUNITY 

* 1987, 1 -bedroom, 1-balh 
$24,900. 

1996, 1-bd, 1-ba., 
w/garage. 
$48,900. 

* 1988, 3-bedroom, 2-bath, 
$44,900. 

Some include carports, 

sheds, screen room, 

decks, garages. 

One Studio Rental Avail. 

(847)526-5000 

leave message, 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
Located in an over 55 

community. 

Like new condition 

1 -bd.Vba. w/attached 1 -car 

garage, all appliances. 

Avail. Immediately 

548,900. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 



CRYSTAL LAKE-1BDR/1 
BTH. Washer/dryer, -" hard- 
wood floors, util Incl,' 
$7507rho. (847)778-3486 

FOX LAKE LARGE 1-bd., 
newly remodeled, no pels, 
$650/mo., heat included. 
(847)526-4435." 



FOX LAKE 

Two bedroom, first floor. 

First month's rent free. - 

Walk to Metra. Close to 

shops. Includes two off- 

j street parking spaces. 

Immediate occupancy. 

5675. Security deposit, 

references required. 

Call 847-587-5250. .. 



FOX. LAKE VACATION VIL- 
LAGE Studio & 2 bd. apis., 
$525-$725/mo. • Kare ' Mgmt, 
(847)367-0890. 

FOX LAKE WATERFRONT 
Apt.: Lg 1 Bdrm, new carpet- 
ing/appliances. Heat/water 
Incl. Laundry facility. Near 
Metra. (847)662-0034. 



Fox Valley Apts. 



Downtown Fox 

Lake, walking 

distance to train. 

2BR/1BA, secured 

access, laundry 
on-site, no pets. 

$750-$775/mo. 

Shown by appt 
Land Management 

847-226-0027 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

Beautiful Large 

professional studio. 

Includes all utilities & cable 

TV, 1 -car heated gar. - 

$795/mq, + sec. No pets. 

Available Immediately. 

(847)526-5000 

leave message. 



To Place An 
Ad With 



MEDIA 



Call (847) 223-81 61 
orFax(847) 223-2691 



CENTER STREET 
APARTMENTS 

Graysloko 

2 bedroom, 1 bath, 
■ with or balcony. $B10 
Includes heat, water 

and gas. 

Call for availability and 

appointment 

(847)395-0949 



HAINESVILLE AREA LARGE 
3-bd., private entrance, newer 
kitchen, great location, 
5875/mo. (847)601-1201. 

ISLAND LAKE 2-BD., newly 

remodeled, no pets, 

$775/mo., Includes heat. 
(847)526-4435, 

LAKE VILLA 1-BD. apt., 
5625/mo. includes all utilities 
plus cable. No Section 8. No 
pets. First months rent + sec. 
required. Available Feb. 5th. 
(847) 587-0142 leave mes- 
sage. 

LAKE VILLA-STUDIO APT. 
PRIVATE/qulet. Incl FREE 
heat, gas, elec, C/A, cable tv, 
water, garbage & more. ON- 
LY $495/mo. 1 person, non- 
smoker, no pets. (847)863- 
5563. 

LAKEVIEW TERRACE 

APARTMENTS - LAKE VIL- 
LA, Large 1 & 2 bedrooms, 
$715-$840/month. Heat, wa- 
ter, air Included. (847) 
356-5474. 

LOVELY 1-BD. DUPLEX apt., 
on quiet 18 acre wooded es- 
tate. Includes ret., range, 
dishwasher, washer/dryer, att. 
healed gar., carpeted, window 
blinds, balcony. Meat Included 
(electric extra), $850/mo. No 
pets, Located on N. side of 
Gages Lake Rd., 1/2 mi. W. of 
Almond Rd. Immediate occu- 
pancy. (847)223-2161. (847) 
223-5518. 

N.E. WAUKEGAN BEAUTN 
FUL 1-BR efficiency apt., to- 
tally remodeled and furnished, 
heat included, $615/mo + sec 
dep, 1yr lease. (847) 
244-0840. 

ROUND LAKE PARK-1BDRM 
apt. $575 rent & $575 sec, 
Tenant pays util. References 
required. (847)740-2947. 

WAUCONDA 2-BD. APT., 
heat & hot water included. 
$675/mo. Lease, sec. dep., 
ref. No pets. Available imme- 
diately. (847)433-0891 

ZION EAST SIDE 3-bd., 1- 
ba., eat-In kitchen, heat paid, 
on 2 floors. Section 8 not 
available. No pets. Tenant 
pays electric. $790/mo. 
Shown by appt. (847)831- 
5388. 



:<v 



Lakewood Village Apartments 



In Island Lake and Grayslake 

Offering affordable housing for qualified applicants. 
Now accepting applications for our: 



• 1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments 
Wheel-chair accessible, 1 bedroom 



Please call for more information or appointment at: 
(847) 223-6644 ^^ 

TDD# (800) 526-0844 tMJ 




Mwfctan Group, Inc. 



SS." 



528 



ApL/Homes 
To Share, 



ROOMMATE WANTED TO 
share 2-bd,, 2-ba. ".' condo, 
near Navy Base. Call for info 
(630)279-6482, 

ROOMMATE WANTED TO 
share 3-bd.,' 2.5 ba., 2-car 
gar., new construction twnhs., 
Grayslake/Halpesvllle. Month- 
ly $400-$500 (private bath) + 
gas/elect. Free Internet ac- 
cess. Avail, now. Call for info. 
David (847) 548-3315 or Eu- 
genia (847)962-1 092. 



530 



Rooms For Rent 



LAKE VILLA {Rt 59 &. Grand 
Ave) S300/mo. Includes ca- 
ble, util., laundry, pvt. ba., 
kitchen. Prefer non-smoking 
male. (888)821-1078, 

(414)807-6003. 



ROOM FOR RENT Gentle- 
man preferred. Includes kitch- 
en privileges, utilities, cable, 
central air, washer/dryer. 
$490/mo. + 1st. months rent. 
(847)546-5649. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH-FUR- 
NISHED SLEEPING room in 
quiet home for straight single 
mature adult. No Drugs or 
Pets. $4507mo Includes pri- 
vate bath, off-street parking, 
kitchen privileges & all utilities 
except phone. Must provide 
own phone & refs.. (847)546- 
7003. 



538 



Business Property 
For Rent 



Eittl<H»f<>ilii:<i«imi 

WAUCONDA 

WAREHOUSES 

550sq.ft. + 1100sq.ft. 

With large overhead door, 

restroom, sewer and water. 

Available Immediately. 

Call for price. 

(847) 526-5000 

or (847) 526-0420. 

. leave message. 






RICHMOND 



m 



i 



V 



♦ Fountain Head ♦ 

Corporate Center 

Rt. 12 Superior 5500 si. - 

$2340/mo. GROSS] For 
Industry or Business, 500 s.f. 
a/c ofc., 480 volt/3 Phase, 
dock, 2 OH doors, 18' ceil- 
ings in a quality landscaped 
j* setting. Additional 2750 s.f. 
IP, adjacent available! 

\\\& * m & m ar 

'2750si.-$1092/mo.250 

s.f. ofc, 208 volt/3 Phase, 

OH door, dock, 18' celling. 

m\,m % as * * 

8096s.f.w/7l6s.f.of 

'Office plus Mezzanine with 

Priyq fB Depressed Dock 

$3298.00/mo. 

LAND MANAGEMENT 
(815)6784771 J 



GRAYSLAKE 765 SQ. ft of- 
fice/retail. $750/mo. CALL 
Chris (847)548-3320 x 14. 

GRAYSLAKE DOWNTOWN 
4,000 sq. ft., retail negoti- 
able could divide. CALL 
Chris (847) 548-3320x14. 

LAKEMOOR INDUSTRIAL 
CONDO FOR SALE OR 
RENT, 2500sq.ft., Includes of- 
fice with apt. above, shop has 
16x14 overhead door. Gas 
heat, 200amp, 3 phase elec- 
tric, outside storage for trucks, 
equipment and materials. 
S80sq.lt. or S6.50sq.ft. rent. 
(847)875-1101. 

MUNDELEIN FOR SEASE 
Excellent location 2300sq.fl. 
Sales office, warehouse as- 
sembly or light MFG. Availa- 
ble immediately. Contact Kent 
Nelson at Fore Tool, Co. 
(847)949-5844. 



new industrial; 
business 

RENTALS. 

Available 3/1/03. 

Lakemoor/Volo 

area, 1,200sq.ft., 

$595/mo. 

Also available 

2400, 3600, 

4800sq.ft. 

Call for 

Introductory rents. 

3-7 786. I 



(847)90; 



538 



Business Property 
For Rent 



ROUND LAKE/CEDAR 

LAKE-630sq ft Upper level of- 
fice/retail. $550/mo, 

LOWER LEVEL-1050sq ft 
business/storage space 
$600/mo. Call Michael (847) 
546-7491. 



UNION ILL, COMMERCIAL 
property . for lease. Five 
miles to I-90, 42,000sq.ft. 
plants, 14' high, sprinkler 
system. Seven truck" docks, 
1200amp power. $4.20sq.ft. 
triple net. & 5000sq.fl. office 
space w/sprinkler system., 
A/C. S6.00sq.ft. triple net. 
(847)842-0556. 



540 



Investment Propert) 



VOORTMAN COOKIES HAS 
Franchise distributionship 
available In NE IL. Establish- 
ed area w/excellent potential. 
Retail grocery & or Rte. Expe- 
rience preferred. Comission 
only investment required. Call 
Chad (815)784-3800.'' 



560 



Vacant Lots 
Acreage 



FOR SALE 80 Acres, 
Kenosha County, 21 acres 
Prime Development property, 
wooded with pond. Qualified 
buyers call 262-877-8309 

or E-mail 

markwegner@msn.com 

INGLESIDE 35678 DAVID Ct. 
56x100, dead-end street, next 
to forest preserve, sewer as- 
sessment paid, high land. 
$35,000. (847) 746-5017. 

INGLESIDE-1 BEAUTIFUL 1/3 
ACRE lot for walk-out to wild- 
life area. City sewer, private 
subivlsion. 59K, 5% off 30 day 
close. No Brokers. (847)546- 
2332. 

LOOKING FOR A LOT? 1 
acre lot, Spring Grove, $2,000 
down, no payments for 1yr., 
balance at 6%. Call owner. 
(815)678-4228. 

SINGLE BUILDABLE LOT 
FOR SALE In Round Lake 
Beach, $19,500. (847) 
740-9211. 



568 



Out Of 
Area Property 



ANNA-MARIA FLORIDA 
HOUSE for rent. 3bdr/2bth, 
steps from beautiful white 
sand - , beaches, boatdock. 
$280Q/mo OR $1800/2 wks. 
We can email pics. Check oOt 
online annamariamotel.com 
or call (847)878-1461. 

FARM FOR SALE IN WIS- 
CONSIN 27 acres In Western 
Kenosha County, .7 miles 
north of Antloch, ILL. Immedi- 
ately south ot Bong Recrea- 
tional area. Consists of large 
dairy bam, pole barn with 
heated workshed, 3 silos & 3 
bd. house. Buildings in good 
condition. Barn can be con- 
verted for horses. $550,000, 
(262) 537-4847. 

LAKE BARGAIN 
$24,900. Free covered boat 
slip) Gently . slopping lake 
; view parcel w/nice mix of low 
rolling meadows & trees. 
Abuts national forest on 
35,000 acre recreational lake 
in. TN. Paved roads, water, 
sewer more. Excellent financ- 
ing. Call now 1-800-704-3154 
ext345 

LAND FOR SALE IN WIS- 
CONSIN 7 miles North of An- 
tioch, ILL. 11 plus acres In 
Western Kenosha County, 
immediately south of Bong 
Recreational area, already 
perked, with barn & garage. 
Nice building site. $135,000. 
(262) 537-4847. 

RETIREES! 
FLORIDA PROPERTY 
Panama City, 1 acre fenced- 
in , 820 sq.ft MOBILE HOME, 
600 sq ft out-building. 15 min 
to beach, golf, shopping. 
$53,900. (847)395-0896. 



704 



Recreational 

Vehicles 



FLEETWOOD/FLAIR-1 995 
30FT/CLASS A. Queen Bed, 
fully equtpped. 454/Chevy 
Sleeps 6. $33,900. (847)546- 
4252. 

MOTORHOME CLASS C 
1993 Frontier Flyer, 29lt., 
Ford 350, all options, very low 
miles, exc. cond,, $16,000, 
(847)497-9764. 




TO PUCE AN AD WITH LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 
Call (847) 223-8161 



704 



Recreational 
Vehicles 



LEGACY BY AIR STREAM 
MOTORHOME 3V, center 
bath with shower and tub, 
queen size bed, livingroom, 
dining area, new roof air, front 
brakes, GMC 454 - engine, 
1,900 ml., GMC transmission, 
22,000 ml., new toilet, alterna- 
tor, awnings, complete win- 
dows and patio. Total mileage 
52,000.. $35,900. With Tow 
Car 1988 Cadillac, $37,900. 
Car completely equipped for. 
towing car & RV. exc. cond. 
(847)724-2110. 




HONDA 2002 400EX ATV, 
$4,750. Very well maintained, 
over $2,000 in extras. Call 
Paul (81 5) 385-1 949. 

YAMAHA 2001 BEAR 
TRACKER ATV,, like new, low 
hours. Accessories included, 
Call for details, $2,800. (815) 
385-4978. 




POOL TABLE,, 8', white oak, 
1 in. slate, $1,800/best. 
(847)223-3076. 



804 



Cars for Sale 



AUDI A4-1996. SILVER, load- 
ed, heated leather seats, Sun 
roof, remote start, CD chang- 
er, maintenance logs. $9600. 
(847)938-1265. 

BMW 325 1-1994. Blk Sedan. 
115K, exc. cond., exc. main- 
tenance record. Tan leather 
interior. Stereo/cassette, auto 
sunroof. Heated front seats. 
$8900,(847)487-7889, 

BUICK 1989 LESABRE, 4-dr., 
V6, air, power steering, 
brakes, am/fm cassette, 
$1,50O/firm. 1988 Plymouth 
Grand Voyager, 7 passenger 
van, newer motor just Instal- 
led, $t,O007flrm. (262)862- 
2850. : 

CADILLAC 1984 FLEET- 
WOOD BROUGHAM, estate 
sale, Florida car,. 75,000 ml., 
new tires. Must see. Best of- 
fer. (847)838-4203. 

CADILLAC 1996 SEDAN 
DEVILLE, 75K, under extend- 
ed warranty. Protector paint,' 
leather, rust warranty to 100K. 
5K on tires and brakes, ga- 
raged, ultra clean, $11,750. 
(847)438-7721. 

CHEVY 1980 CAMARO Z-28, 
auto., 64,000 ml., dual ex- 
haust, lots & lots of extras, 
$3,500/best. Call for details 
(262)705-1893. 

CHEVY 19B5 BLACK CA- ' 
MARO, 305 auto., $800/best, 
must see. (815)728-1097. 

CHEVY 1986 BERETTA 
COUPE, black, needs work, 
$700/best. (847) 223-6415, 
. leave message, 

CHEVY 1991 CORSICA, 4- 
dr., V6, auto., looks, runs, 
drives very nice, $1,2007best. 
(847)973-8274, (847)445- 
4365. 

CHEVY 1994 CAVALIER, 
exc. mechanical shape, body 
fair, $1,200/best. (262)877- 
4324. 

CHEVY 2001 MONTE CAR- 
LO SS COUPE, 2-dr., V6, 
3.8L, black, tinted windows, 
onstar, loaded options, 
from sunroof to spoiler, 
exc. cond., $17,500. 
(847)356-6725. 

CHRYSLER 1999 SEBRING 
CONVERTIBLE ZXI, platinum 
w/black convertible top, 
45,000 ml., exc. cond., 
$15,000.(847)587-7854. 

FORD 1992 ESCORT 4-dr. 
hatchback, 72,000 mi., clean. 
Asking $1,900. (847)223- 
5508. 

FORD 1993 CROWN VICTO- 
RIA- PW/LOCKS, A/C, Alpine 
CD, grt. cond., 4.8L, V8, 
$3,200/best. (847)818-0425. 

FORD 1995 PROBE GT, 
black leather, fully loaded, 5* 
spd„ $4,5O0/best. (847)366- 
4303. 

FORD MUSTANG GT 2000, 
leather seals, AM/FM cas- 
sette/CD. Traction control. 17" 
alum, wheels, 24K, $17,000. 
(815)344-5677. 

HAVING CAR PROBLEMS? 
Got $25.00? We can fix your 
car and finance the repair. 
You can be on the road today 
for a down payment starting 
at $25.00. We also have cars 
starting at $100 down pay- 
ment. (773) 735-2277. 



804 


Cars for Sale 



HONDA 1991 PRELUDE, su- 
per: sharp, 1-owner, - gar. 
kept, f uliy loaded, mint 
cond., one of a kind, 
$3,1007besL (847)722-7696. 

HONDA 1992 ACCORD LX, 
2-dr., 128,000, 5-spd., no 
rust, exc. maintenance re- 
cord, $3,200._(262)605-0288. 

LAKELAND IS OPEN 

24 HOURS 

If you need to place an ad 

In Classified, call us at 
(847) 223-8161 ext. 191 

and leave a message. 

We will get back to you by 

the next business day. Or 

you can fax our 24-hour fax 

line at (847) 223-2691. 

MECHANIC'S SPECIAL 1994 
Ford Escort, $950. 1985 Che- 
vy Blazer, $850. 1986 Ford 
Aerostar Van, $450. All run. In 
Round Lake. (414)464-0525. 

MERCURY 1998 NAVIGA-" 
TOR, 67,000 ml., sunroof, 
leather seats, black, exc. 
cond,, $18,950/best. 

(847)265-7873. 

MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE GS- 
1999. Loaded, Including sun- 
roof, sharp) -White, 54,000ml. 
$13,500.(847)215-4484. 

NEED A CAR? I can put you 
into a quality car starting at 
$600. Drive away today and 
save. If you want to save 
even more and can do a little" 
work yourself, I can put you 
into a fixer upper for as little 
as $300. Call me today and 
drive today (847)490-4570 
ask for Kevin. 

PONTIAC 1993 SUNBIRD 
red, 4-dr., 4-cyf, auto., A/C, 
power locks. PRICE RE- 
DUCED $1,675/oest. 
' (262)843-8888, (262) 539- 
3132. 

PONTIAC 1994 GRAND 
PRIX SE, 2-dr., bright blue, 
gray int., ground effects, 
moonroof, loaded, exc. cond., 
$5,500. (262)206-2848. ' 

PONTIAC BONNEVILLE- 
1995. 1 owner. Super clean. 
Asking price $2,300. 
(847)838-4742. 

AUTO AUCTION 
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 

SALVATION ARMY 
Every Saturday, . 9am:" 
Over 150 cars, boats, camp- 
ers & motorcycles to be 
sold weekly 
to the highest bidder 
at no reserve. 
Opening bid $100. 
(847)662-0100 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNET! 
Visit http://www.lpnews.com/ 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, in all Lakeland Pa- 
pers.., The. Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
for only $23.00 for 4 lines 
(approximately 16 words), 
then only .60c for each addi- 
tional line. 

TEMPO-1991, 4/DR, 180,000 
miles. New clutch & front axle. 
$400. (847)785-0569. 

THE PERFECT LUXURY 
CARI Cadillac Sedan DeVille 
1995, 80,000 extended bump- 
er to bumper warranty, good 
for 12/mos. or 8,000 miles. 
Paid $13,500 12/mos. ago, 
will sell for $9,0007best. This 
car Is in perfect. polished con- 
dition. 4-dr. white Sedan, sun- 
roof, tan leather interior, fully 
loaded. Looks NEW! Newly 
winterized, new brakes. 
Drives like a dream. I love this 
carl I just can't afford it. Must 
gol Contact Patty (847) 370- 
4465. 

TOYOTA .1989 CELICA, 
$850. 1986, Bulck Park Ave- 
, nue, needs minor work, $850. 
1992 Cadillac Sedan Seville 
for parts,' $450. In Waukegan 
(414)464-0525. 

VW FOX GL 1990, station 
wagon, manual, 4-spd., cus- 
tom paint job, silver, just un- 
der 88,000 ml,, exc. cond., 
$2,250. (847)367-0070. 



810 



Classic/Antique 
Cars 



CHEVY 1972 NOVA com- 
pletely redone for street and 
strip. 350 small block. 12 bolt 
posi rearend. 411 gears. Inte- 
rior brand new, auto, trans., 
turbo 350. B&M shifter, 
gauges and tach. Edlebrock 
performance rpm kit. New tur- 
bo gm heads, machined, port 
and polished. American rac- 
ing wheels. New tires all 
around. Call tor more details, 
ask for Jon (847) 309-7806. 



814 



m 



Scnlce& Parts'; 



, CHEVROLET 1 - . PERFORM- 

' ANCE PARTS. 
Brand new BBC 489 . Scat 
steel crank, 4.250 storke, Ea- 
gle 3-D lightweight H beam 
Rods. SLP pistons . w/total 
seal gapless rings, 10.8 
COMP ratio'n W/119CC head,, 
Moroao . Splade main Caps 
ARP studs,'. Moo rso power 
kick, wet sump pan fully as- 
sembled . and balanced, 
$4000. Aluminum, Valley 
Head Service, open chamnb- 
er square port heads,. ,750 
raised Export 119CC Cham-, 
ber Manly severe duty valves, 
$2300. Moroso Blllst rail 
valvecovers, $320. ARP head 
stud kit, $100. Competition 
cams pro magnum roller rock- 
ers, $280. Competition cam, 2 
piece aluminum front timing 
cover $200. Aft 1pm 
(847)785-0620.' 

COMPLETE CAR • AUDIO 
SYSTEM, 4 subs, CD player, 
800 watt amp, EO, power 
cap, $500. 18fn. chrorrie 
wheels on Vogues, 
$1 ,200/best (847)731 -1 091 . 

FOR SALE REBUILT HEADS 
for a 390 Ford Motor. $350. 
Call (847)630-6492 and leave 
message. - 

POWER MASTER HIGH tor- 
que starter, fits Chevy 168. 
Tooth Flywheel, $190, Holley 
prostrip annlhilator ignition 
system, complete with Insula-. 
lion harness & low oil pres- 
sure shutoff, $595. All; Items 
still in boxes. Aft 1pm 
(847)785-0620. 

PRO-STREET PARTS 
NEW, never used centerline 
Warrior wheels, 15x14 rear, 
$3 BO; 15x8 front, $300. AZrt 
Morrison Enterprises fabricat- 
ed 9" Ford rea-end housing, 
back braced, set up for ladder 
bar suspenlon, 36" housing 
end to end, $800. Pinto tubu- 
lar upper and lower control 
arms, plated w/ball joints, 
$560. Coilover Street shock 
kits 450 pound front w/brack- 
ets, $500. Strange Enginering 
Ford 9" nodular iron case 
Daytqna pinion support, 4.11 
gear, 35 spline Detriot locker.', 
1350 Chrome Molly yolk, 
$850. S/S street axles, 35 
spline w/ ARP studs for 36" 
housing, $300. Wiilwopd .vgnt- 
ed rotor rear disc^brake v rat' 
conversion for 9" Ford, $490. 
Willwood vented rotor front 
disc brake kit w/chassis engi- 
neering, Chrome Molly Billet, 
spindles for Mustang 1.1/ Pin- 
to suspension, $1025.: After, 
1pm (847)785-0620. 

SPECTUOM 2000 PLASMA 
cutter $2100. Miller Syncro- 
wave 350-LX tig welder com- 
plete w/cool mate/running 
mate. Complete ready to weld 
w/pulse function for thin metal 
work. Less gas bottle $3900. 
Sevllbls XL 5kw emergency 
generator 6.2kw surge, lOhp, 
1207240 volt, 20 amp braker, 
$450. Aft 1pm (847)785-0620. 




DODGE 1991 CARAVAN, 
AWD, lots of miles, but runs 
good, $1 ,200/best. (847)395- 
3079. 

DODGE 1993 GRAND CAR 
AVAN, AWD (4WD), mini van, 
78K mi,, runs/drives A-1, 90 
day warranty, eng/lrans. 
$2,500. (847)490-4570. 

FORD WINDSTAR SE-1999. 
Very good cond., 59K miles. 
S10,400/obo. (847)746-7212. 

GMC 1998 SAFARI VAN, 
AWD, low miles, mint cond,, 
all power, leather, $10,500. 
(847)587-1367. 

MERCURY 1993 VILLAGER 
MINI VAN, 98K mi„ beautiful 
red metallic/silver, runs/drives 
great, no mechanical prob- 
lems, $3,500. 90 day warranty 
engine and transmission. 
(847)490-4570 (Schaum- 

burg). 

NEED A MINI VAN? I have 20 
mini vans from which you can 
choose. Prices range from 
$500 to approximately 
$6,000, depending on what 
you want. I also olfer a money 
back guarantee, so you, your 
spouse, your neighbors, your 
in-laws, and even your me- 
chanic Will be satisfied with 
your choices. Call Kevin today 
(847)490-4570. 

PLYMOUTH 1998 GRAND 
VOYAGER SE, white, both 
sliding doors, electric win- 
dows and locks, all features, 
6/mo. warranty, eng/trans. 
You'll love it or I'll refund the 
money. $5,500. (847)490- 
4570. 



'■;? 



' I 
Mil 



•, 



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.] 






i 



January 10,2003 



m 



■ 



i 



. ..; 

i 



,:• 




CLASSIFIEDS 



824 



Vans 



PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 1990 
MINI VAN, black, good cond.,. 
runs, grt./- exc maintenance, 
Blue Book value $1,300, ask- 
ing, SI, 100/best.. "(847)502- 
'1178. 



828 


; SportUUHty 

Vehicles 



CHEVROLET 1999 SILVER- 
ADO, new style, 4x4 extend- 
ed cab, long bed, loaded, 
white,* like new, high' miles, 
bucket seats, ' 3-dr., $17,000. 
(815)338-5600. 

CHEVY 1995 TAHOE 4x4, 
loaded, tow miles, aulo. start, 
great cond., (815)385-3570. 

GEO TRACKER 1996, con- 
vertlble top, great condition, 
$3,000.(262)857-6928. 

GMC 2002 ENVOY SLT 4x4, 
pewter color, chrome wheels, 
moonroof, running boards, V6 
Inline engine, loaded,' every 
option possible. Leather, tow- 
ing package, BOSE 6 disc 
changer, keyless memory en r . 
try, highway miles/ Will sell 
fasti Motivated seller.. Asking 
$31 ,500.(847) 265-6990. 

INFINITY QX4-1999. Every, 
option. LOADED.' Super 
clean. 97K. One owner, clean, 
Runs perfect. $1000/take 
over payments; (847)838- 
0972, 

JEEP 1988 CHEROKEE LIM- 
ITED, red with gold wheels, 
many new parts, $2,700/best. 
(262)877-4324. 

JEEP 2001 WRANGLER 
SPORT 4X4, 16K miles, 5- 
speed manual, blue w/tan soft 
top, air, C/D, hitch, full warn, 
S21,000/best. Call (847) 331- 
3778. 

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 
LIMITED EDITION 1994, 
leather Int., new trans., exc. 
shape, 54,600/best. (262)537- 
4868. 

MERC MOUNTAINEER 1997, 
VB, AWD, leather, loaded, 
87K, runs/looks grt., 
$11,90O/besL (847)473-2793. 



834 


Tracks/Trailers 



CHEVROLET 1978 1 TON 
DUMP TRUCK With 1984 
12x6 Wells Cargo trailer, 2 
push blowers 8 & 5 tip, ready 
to work. Asking $5,800/best. 
(847)249-1452. 

CHEVY 1985 S-10 PICKUP, 
4-cyl., auto., red, nice body, 
runs/drives great. You'll love It 
or I'll refund the money, 
$1,100.(847)490-4570. 

CHEVY 1995 CI 500 V6, 
AM/FM/CD, AT, PS, PB, cap, 
new tires, brakes, shocks, 
battery. Runs grt. 

55,200/best. (847)201-8142 
after 5pm. 

CHEVY BLAZER-1999 LIKE 
NEW. 30K, loaded, very 
clean, many extras. 
$14,000/obo. (815) 

344-8612, (847) 209-5331. 

CHEVY S-10 EXTENDED 
cap PU-1995. 4-3, 5 spd, air, 
exc cond, new tires $5500. Al- 
so misc. jeep parts. (847)546- 
1350. 

DODGE 1996 RAM 5.9L V8, 
4WD, power windows, air, 
towing package, bedliner, 
cap, new brakes. Asking 
SI 0,500, (B47) 548-1854 or 
(847) 356-6856. 

FORD 1990 F-250 P/U XLT 
LARIAT, extended cab, load- 
ed, 69K ml., $3,900. 
(847)473-3929. 

MITSUBISHI MIGHTY MAX 
PU TRUCK-1995. 4 cyl 
w/matching cap, garage kept, 
tollway driven, asking S5500. 
(847)395-3585. 

TRUCK 1980 IH S-1754 
straight truck, 20' box, 9L die- 
sel, 5-spd. trans., 2-spd. rear. 
120K ml,, brand new batter- 
ies, strong drivellne and exc. 
tires. Separate block and fuel 
heaters. Power steering pump 
seal leaks. 26,600 GVW. 
S2,900/best or trade for small 
loader, dump truck or wood 
chipper. (847)634-3044, (847) 
922-1053. 



848 


Wanted To Buy 



WANTED ANTIQUE CAR 
(262)245-9395. ■ 

WANTED. DEAD OR ALIVE 
your mechanically troubled or.' 
unwanted autos, trucks, vans, 
motorcycles, snowmobiles, 
trailers, go carts, mini bikes, - 
computers, car dolly"s. Call 
now. Instant cash, The better 
they are, the more we pay. 
(B47)244-0841. 



S12 


Carpentry ' 



JIM'S CUSTOM 
CARPENTRY 

Interior/Exterior Remodeling 

at affordable pricing. 

No Job too Big or Too Small. 

Call for FREE estimate. 

Contact James 

(647)377-1908 or 

cell (847) 912-0349. 



S15 



Carpet Cleaning 



WINDOW WASHING 

- POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

, FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gary 

(847)651-2684. 




7DRYWALL REPAIRS7 

Call trie bonding agent pro's 

(847) 322-7007 

Most repairs complete 

within 48hrs. 

•Painting 'Carpentry *More 

Commercial Bulldouts 

Residential. 

J. R.'s DRYWALL SERVICE 

All repair, new work & some 

painting. FREE estimates. 

Work Guaranteed. 

Call Jason or Tonl 

(847) 875-5483 

(847) 587-0938. 



S27 


Electrical 



MTM WIRING 

Electrical Lighting & Outlets, 

Telephone'* TV. 

Most any wiring needs. 

Telephone Jack Special 

$50 an outlet, 

$40/ea. 2 or more. 

Call Mike (847)546-8388. 

TELEPHONE WIRING 

Save $85 or more off 

Ameritech rates on all Inside 

wiring. Installation & repairs. 

30yrs. experience. 

Also TV & electric outlets. Call 

Mike (847) 546-8388. 



S30 


Firewood 



TIRED OF BEING 

COLD? 

WARM UP WITH 

Mungle's Firewood 

Grayslake 

cell: (847) 845-8027 

pager: 

(847) 369-0055 

We deliver and 

stack It for you! 

. FREE!! 



S33 


Handyman 



HANDYMAN 

CANT FIX It? 

Call met 

No Job too small. 

(847) 838-5853. 



S39 



Housekeeping 



DEBBIE'S CLEANING 

SERVICE 

Reasonable Rates. 

FREE Estimates. 

Also Move-lns/Move Outs. 

22yrs. Experience. 

(847) 263-7216. 



WORK ALL WEEK? Want 
your weekends for you?lll Let 
me clean your home. I'll treat 
It like my own. 17yrs. exp., 
FREE estimates. Weekly, bi- 
weekly, monthly. Call Kathy 
anytime (847)838-6250. 



?NEHMl 
HELPWANTEDAD? 
^qll (847) 223-818! 

....■... ■ ..■■■■ — L - ■■■■■■ ii.t n ■J 



/instate 



-800-Allstate 



S42 


1 landscaping 



LakelahU'Newspdpers ) B25 ' 



H. BROTHERS 

LANDSCAPING ' 
FALL CLEAN UP 
*No Job Too Small 
•Quality Workmanship 
•Snowplowlng 
•FREE Estimates 
'Fully Insured. 
■ Round Lake, ILL. 
a (847)546-4617 or 
(847) 833-2737. 




BASEMENT FINISHERS 

INC. - 

Finish your basement; add 

liveable square footage & 

Increase the value of your 

home. FREE Estimates. 

Call Scott Ginsberg 

(847)293-2000 TODAY. 

DC TILE WE We Install ce- 
ramic, vinyl tile, Parquet, 
and Pergo floors. For free es- 
timates call (847) 395-0777, 
pager (708) 988-8504. 




PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: PATH 
EIGHT JUDGMENT RECOV- 
ERY SERVICE 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Tarn 
providing a service to assist 
judgment holders with the en- 
forcement of their court 
awarded judgment, under au- 
thority of the court as the legal 
assignee of record." 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE ■ 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
428 North Overlook Trl, 
Round Lake, IL 60073, 
(847) 740-7276. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE • 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Gary MitchSft 428 North 
Overlook Trl., Round Lake, IL 
60073, (847) 740-7276. 
Alice Mitchell, 428 North 
Overlook Trl.; Round Lake, I L 
60073, (847) 740-7276. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(a) t to con- 
duct the above named bus!-, 
ness from the local i on (s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business Is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 

1st Gary Mitchell Dec 23, 2003 
Is! Alice Mitchell Dec 23, 2003 

The foregoing instalment 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
23rd day of July 2002. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/SANDRAG.DeJESUS 

Notary Public 

Received: DEC 24, 2002 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0103-5188-RL 

January 3, 10, 17,2003 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Secured Entries 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Garage 
Door Business 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
34810 N. Carvis De, Lake 
Villa, IL (847) 543-4940. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR • 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
David C.Moore, 34810 N. 
Carves Dr., Lake Villa, IL, 
(847) 543-4940. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business Is/are cor- 
rect as shown, 
/s/ David C. Moore 
January 2, 2003 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 2nd 
day ol January 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Christina J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Received: Jan 2, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0110B-5191-LV 

January 10, 17,24, 2003 



848 



Legals 



848 



Legals 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: EB 
MUSIC MARKETING- 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Marketing 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS.TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY:' 
705 Garfield Ave., Ubertyvllle, 
IL 60048, (847)968-2691. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Eric Berman, 705 Garfield 
Ave,, Libertyville, IL 60048, 
(847)968-2691. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business Is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
1st Eric Berman 
December 30, 2002 

The foregoing instalment 

was acknowledged before me 

by the person(s) intending to 

conduct the business this 

30th day of December 2002. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/a/ Christina J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec 3, 2002 

. . Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0110B-519D-LB 

January 10, 17,24,2003 



To Place An 
Ad With 



MEDIA 



Call (847) 223-8161 
or Fax (847) 223-2691 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
IMAGES BY KUMAR - . 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Photography " 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
96 Acorn Court, Round Lake 
Beach, 1L 60073, 
(847)356-2717. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, * 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Ra mesh Kumar, 96 Acorn Ct., 
Round Lake Beach, IL 60073, 
(847)356-2717. Shelley 
White-Corey, 96 Acorn Court, 
Round Lake Beach, IL 60073, 
(847)356-2717. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned fntend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) Indi- 
cated and that (he true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning,' conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown, 
/s/ Ramesh Kumar 
December 26, 2003 
/s/ Shelley White-Corey 
December 26, 2002 

The foregoing Instrument 

was acknowledged before me 

by the person (s) intending to 

conduct the business this 

26th day of December 2002. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Sandra L Juenger 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec 31, 2002 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0110B-5195-RL 

January 10, 17, 24, 2003 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH , 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT PHOBATE DIVISION 
Estate of ROBERT H. BERNARD, ) 

) No. 02 P 1224 
Deceased ) 

CLAIM NOTICE 

Notice Is given of the death of ROBERT H. BERNARD. Letters 
Of Office were Issued on DECEMBER 19. 2002 . to CHARLES P. 
BERNARD of 835 North Milwaukee Avenue, Libertyville, Illinois 
60048r asJndependent Executor, whose attorney Is Vincent L. 
Palmier!, Ray & Glick, Ltd., 611 South Milwaukee Avenue, P.O. 
Box 400, Ubertyvllle, Illinois 60048. 

Claims against the estate may be filed In the office of the Cferk 
of the Court at the Lake County Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street, Waukegan, Illinois 60085, or with the representatives, or 
both, within six (6) months from the date of Issuance of Letters 
and any claim not filed within that period Is barred. Copies of a 
claim filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to Ihe rep- 
resentative and to the attorney within ten (10) days after It has 
been filed. 

Vincent L. Palmier!, RAY & GLICK, LTD. 
P.O. Box 400, Ubertyvllle, Illinois 60048, Attorney 

CHARLES P. BERNARD, 835 North Milwaukee Avenue 

Libertyville, Illinois 60048, Independent Executor 

1227D-5182-LB December 27, January 3, 10, 2002 

PUBLIC NOTICE LIEN SALE 
TO: Edward S. Rich, P.O. Box 879, McHenry, IL 60051 -0879 

Your right to use space(s) 211 at Wauconda Self-Sqrykie stor : 
aoe. 500 Ran d Rd. Wauconda. IL 60084 has terminated and 
you no longer have access to the stored property, DEMAND 
FOR PAYMENT IS BEING MADE WITHIN 14 DAYS. The stored 
property Is subject to a Hen In the amount of S228.00. This 
amount will continue to increase in accordance with the terms of 
your rental agreement until paid or the property Is sold. They are 
Itemized as follows: DATE: 12-23-02 RENT: $1 89.00 INVEN- 
TORY: $30.00 LATE FEE: S9.00 DUE DATE: 12-23-02 BAL- 
ANCE: $228.00 TOTAL DUE: $228.00 
This sum must be paid In full belore 1-6-03 or the property will 
bo advertised for sale end sold. Any excess proceeds ol the 
sale over the Hen amount and costs of sale will be retained by 
the owner and may be reclaimed by you, or claimed by another 
person having a court order or other judicial process against the 
property, at any time for a period of 2 years from the sale and 
thereafter the proceeds will revert to Wannnnrla Belf-Servlce 
Store. General description of Goods: Bags of clothes, couch, 
boxes, mattress, coolers. 

You may pay this sum and may contact the owner at: 
847-526-5055 Date and Location of Sale 1 -27-03 1 :00pm 
Wauconda Sell-Service Storage: P.O. Box 505, 500 Rand 
Road, Wauconda, IL 60084 Owner's Signature: Sean Gallagher 
Date 11-18-02 

0110B-5194-WL December 10, 17, 2002 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, PROBATE DIVISION 
Estate ol KENNETH E. BURNETT,) 

) No. 02 P 1225 

Deceased ) 

CLAIM NOTICE 
Notice Is given of the death of KENNETH E. BURNETT, of 
Lake County, Illinois. Letters of Office were issued on December 
19. 2002. to CHARLES A. BURNETT and LOU KARCHER, as 
Independent Co-Executors, whose attorney is Vincent L. Pal- 
mier!, Ray & Glick, Ltd., 611 South Milwaukee Avenue, P.O. Box 
400, Libertyville, Illinois 60048. 

Claims against the estate may be filed In the office of the Clerk 
of the Circuit Court at 18 North County Street, Waukegan, Illi- 
nois 60085, or with the representatives, or both, within six (6) 
months from the date of issuance of Letters and any claim not 
filed within that period Is barred. Copies of a claim filed with the 
Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to 
the attorney within ten (10) days after it Is filed. 
Vincent L Palmlerl, RAY & GLICK, LTD. 
P.O. Box 400, Libertyville, Illinois 60048 
Attorney for the Estate 
Charles A. Burnett, 1924 Capel Manor Way 
Virginia Beach, VA 23456 
Independent Co-Executor 
Lola Karchor. 1253 Ballantrae Place 
Mundeleln, IL 60060 
Independent Co-Executor 

* a t :■. 1227D-5181 -LB: December27uJanuary 3,10, 2002 



848 


Legals, 



848 


Legals 



To Place An Ad With 



Coll (847) 223-8 1 61 or Fox (847) 223-269 1 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

) SS 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, LAKE COUNTY-IN PROBATE 



IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF 



) No. 02 P 1212 



WENDY LeOOCQ CRISSMAN 
Deceased ) 

CLAIM NOTICE 
NOTICE IS GIVEN OF THE DEATH OF WENDY LeCOCQ 
CRISSMAN of Island Lake, Illinois. Letters of Office were issued 
on December 23, 2002, to MICHAEL CRISSMAN, 3432 Land- 
send, Island Lake, Illinois 60042 whose attorney is James W. 
Kaiser, Esq., 121 East Liberty Street STE 3. Wauconda, IL 
60084 

Claims against the estate may be tiled In Ihe Office of the Clerk 
of the Circuit Court at 17 N. County Street, Waukegan, IL or with 
the representative, or both, within six (6) months from the date 
of Issuance of letters and any claim not filed within that period Is 
barred. Copies of a claim filed with the Clerk must be mailed or 
delivered to. the representative and lo the attorney within ten 
(10) days after It has been filed. 

/s/ Michael Crissman 

Richard J. Nakon and Assoc, Attorney 

01 03A-51B9-WL January 3, 10, 17, 2003 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
PROBATE DIVISION 
Estate of LOTTIE BLAS, ) 

) No. 02 P 919 
Deceased ) 

CLAIM NOTICE 
Notice Is given of the death of LOTTIE BLAS, of Round Lake 
Beach, Illinois. Letters of Office were Issued on October 10, 
2002, to 2ENON BLAS, of 26225 West Hudson Avenue, ingle- 
side, Illinois 60041, as Independent Executor, whose altomey is 
RONALD RUNKLE, CLARK & RUNKLE, P.C., 236 Center 
Street, Grayslake, Illinois 60030. 

Claims against the estate may be filed in the office of the Clerk 
of the Circuit Court at 18 N. County Street, Waukegan, Illinois 
60085, Room C-307 or with representatives, or both, on or be- 
fore July 7, 2003, which date Is not less than 6 months from the 
date of the first publication of this notice and any claim not filed 
wilhin that period Is barred, Copies of any claim Hied with the 
Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to 
the attorney within 10 days alter it Is filed. 

ZEN QN BLA S 

Independent Executor 

RONALD RUNKLE, Attorney 

1227D-5178-RL December 27, January 3, 10, 2002 

PUBLIC NOTICE . 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

) SS- 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) * 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
IN THE MATTER OF THE PETITION OF ) 
LINDA LEE MARSALA ) 

For CHANGE OF NAME ) 

NOTICE OF PUBLICATION 
Public notice Is hereby given that on February 14. 2003 . being 
one ol.the return days In the Circuit Court of the County of Lake, 
I will file my Petition In said Court praying for the change of my 
name from LINDA LEE MARSALA to that of LINDA LEE CRAN. 
pursuant to Ihe Statute In such case made and Provided. 
Dated at Grayslake. Illinois, Dec. 27th. 2002 

1227D-5175-WL December 27, 2002 
January 3, 10, 2003 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT PROBATE DIVISION 
Estate ol 
CARL THEODORE PETERSON, JR. ) 

) No. 02 P 1223 
Deceased ) 

CLAIM NOTICE 
Notice Is given of the death of CARL THEODORE PETER- 
SON, JR., Letters of Office were Issued on December 19. 2002. 
to KENNETH J. GLICK of P.O. Box 400, Libertyville, Illinois 
60048, as Independent Executor, whose attorney is Vincent L. 
Palmlerl, Ray & Glick, Ltd., 611 South Milwaukee Avenue, P.O. 
Box 400, Libertyville, Illinois 60048. 

Claims against the estate may be filed In the office of the Clerk 
of the Court at the Lake County Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street, Waukegan, Illinois 60085, or with the representatives, or 
both, wilhin six (6) months from the date ol Issuance of Letters 
and any claim not filed within that period Is barred. Copies of a 
claim filed with the Clerk must be mailed or delivered lo the rep- 
resentative and to the attorney wilhin ten (10) days alter it has 
been filed. 

Vincent L Palmleri, RAY & GLICK, LTD. 
P.O. Box 400, Libertyville, Illinois 60048, Attorney 

KENNETH J. GLICK, P.O. Box 400 

Libertyville, Illinois 60048, Independent Executor 

1227D-5183-LB December 27, January 3, 10, 2002 

PUBLIC NOTICE LIEN SALE 
TO: Michael Lote'sto, 560 Darlington Ln. Apt #3, 
Crystal Lake, IL 6001 4 
Your right to use space(s) 610 at Wauconda Self-Service Stor- 
age. 500 Rand Rd.. Wauconda. IL 60084 has terminated and 
you no longer have access to the stored property. DEMAND 
FOR PAYMENT IS BEING MADE WITHIN 14 DAYS. The stored 
property Is subject to a lien in the amount of S465.00, This 
amount will continue to Increase in accordance with the terms ol 
your rental agreement until paid or the property Is sold. They are 
Itemized as follows: DATE: 12-23-02 RENT. $290,00 INVEN- 
TORY: $60,00 LATE FEE: 59.00 DUE DATE: 12-23-02 BAL- 
ANCE: $465.00 TOTAL DUE: $465.00 
this sum must be paid In full before 1-6 03 or ihe property will be 
advertised for sale and sold. Any excess proceeds of the sale 
over the Hen amount and costs of safe will be retained by the 
owner and may be reclaimed by you, or claimed by another per- 
son having a court order or other judicial process against the 
property, at any time lor a period of 2 years from the sale and 
thereafter the proceeds will revert to Wauconda Self-Service 
3JOI& General description of Goods: tools, skies, siding break, 
fish tank, kids toys, power toots, shop vac, coolers & totes. 
You may pay this sum and may contact the owner at: 
847-526-5055 Date and Location of Sale 1 -27-03 1 :00pm 
Wauconda Sell-Service Storage: P.O. Box 505. 500 Rand Road. 
Wauconda, IL 60084 Owner's Signature: Sean Gallagher 
Date 12-23-02 
L . „ . . Q1JQB-5193-WL December 10, 17, 2002 



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CLASSIFIEDS 



January 10, 2003 




PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
CLEAR IMAGES 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Protective - Clothing Covers 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
7 Wildwood Dr„ Round Lake 
Beach, IL 60073, 
(847) 740-3734. 
NAME£S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Susan B. Ruhl, 7 Wildwood 
Dr., Round Lake Beach, IL 
60073, (847) 740-3734. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
1st Susan B. Ruhl 
December 11, 2002 

The foregoing instrument 

was acknowledged be Fore me 

by the person(s) intending to 

conduct the business this 

11 th day of December 2002. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/LynetteA. Strauss 

Notary Public 

Received: DEC 13,-2002 

Wiilard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

1227D-S172-RL 

December 27, 2002 

• January 3, 10,2002 



848 


Legals 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
SEVENTH POWER 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Music 
Production/Engineering 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
4811 West Pebble Beach Dr., 
Wadsworth, IL 60083, 
(847)782-0441. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Carl A. Wiggins, 4811 West 
Pebble Beach Dr., 
Wadsworth, IL 60083, 
(847) 269-0173. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify (hat the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the focation(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
lull name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown, 
/s/ CartA JWigglns- 
— December 17, 2002 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 
11th day of December 2002. 
OFFICIAL SEAL 



TOPLACEANADWITH 

LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 
Cq!1(847)223-8161 



848 


. Lcgals 



848 



Legals 




848 



Legals 




Lcgals 



/s/lvette M.Diaz 

Notary Public 

Received; Dec 17, 2002 

Wiilard R. Helander 

Lake County Cterk 

1227D-5180-WD 

December 27, 2002 

Januarys, 10, 2003 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 

MENDEZ BEAUTY SALON & 

SPA, LTD. 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Practice of cosmetology 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
400 1/2 Lake Street, Anlioch, 
IL 60002, (847) 395-9300. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS{ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Maria M. Hernandez, 104 
Frolic, Waukegan, IL 60085, 
(847) 782-1944. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
.COUNTYOF CAKE ) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
Isl Maria M. Hernandez 
December 19, 2002 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this' 
19th day of December 2002. 



OFFICIAL SEAL 

/a/TammyK. Glaeser 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec 20, 2002 

Wiilard R. Helander 

Lake County Cterk 

1227D.5187-AN 

December 27, 2002 

January 3, 10,2003 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: Tickle 
Your'Fancy Parties 
NATURE/PURPOSE: Direct 
Sales Company Selling 
Lingerie, Bath & Massage & 
Romance Products 
ADD RESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
. 1920 Oaktree Tr., Lake Villa, 
IL 60046, (847) 548-4003. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
.CONDUCTING OR • 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Jennifer Wi|son,-1920 Oak^ 
treeTrall, Lake Villa, IL 
60046, (847) 548-4003. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that Ihe un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown, 
/s/ Jennifer Wilson 
January 3, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 



conduct the business this 3rd 
day of January 2003. ■ 

OFFICIAL SEAL: 

/s/ Christina J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Received: Jan 3, 2003 

Wiilard R. Helander 

Lake County Cterk 

0110B-5192 : LV 

"January 10, 17, 24, 2003 



■ PUBLIC NOTICE 
SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE 
1100 W. Rollins Rd. 
Round Lake Heights, IL 
60073 

NOTICE is hereby given that 
SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE, 
INC., 1100 W. Rollins Road, 
Round Lake Heights, Illinois 
60073, will sell the personal 
goods from the following units 
to satisfy the lien of SAFE- 
WAY SELF STORAGE (Sell- 
er) for rental and other charg- 
es due. 

Unit #014 10xt0 
Occupant: David Smith 
Contents: Small Arc Welder, 
Craftsman Upright Tool 
^he.st,-Compresso7r258 
Engine, Auto Parts, Dremel 
Motor Tool, • 
Unit #5000052 
Occupant: David Smith 
Contents: Camaro, Red 
Unit #144 10x10 
Occupant: Deborah Berg 
Contents: 2 TV's, Rocker, 
Bed, Living Room Furniture, 
Microwave. 
Unit #219 10x10 
Occupant: Saui Meldrano 
Contents: Bedroom Furni- 
ture, Matresses, Speakers, 
Children's Toys. 
Unit #225 10x10 
Occupant: Aracelia Ruvira 
Contents: Air Conditioner, 
Bed, Chairs, Desk, Computer 




gMM««Wfflffl & 

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Printer, Monitor. 
Unit #406 10x10 
Occupant: Johnny. Moore 
Contents: Bed, Two Dressers 
Couch, Two Fold Up Baby • 
Strollers & Misc. Items. 
These items and . all items 
stored In the above units .will 
be sold to the highest bidder 
for cash. Removal of all items 
from the premises must be 
within three days from date of 
sale and a security bond post- 
ed to cover same. 
Sale will be held on January 
18. 2003 on Ihe premises of 
SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE 
1100 W. Rollins Road, Round 
Lake Heights, Illinois 60073, 
(Fairfield and Rollins Road) at 
approximately 9:00 a.m. to 
12:00 noon. SAFEWAY SELF 
STORAGE reserves the right 
to withdraw any or all of the 
above mentioned items prior 
to sale. 

Not responsible for accidents. . 

0110B5196-RL 

January 10, 17, 2003 

'7~' ' PUBLIC NOTICE 
SAFEWAY SELF STORAGE 
1NC.\' ; 
EXTRA CLOSET 
849 Anita Street 
Antloch, Illinois 60002 
(847)395-7100 
Notice is hereby given that 
EXTRA CLOSET, 849 Anita 
Street, Antloch, Illinois 60002, 
will sell Ihe personal goods 
from Ihe following units to sat- 
isfy Ihe lien of EXTRA CLOS- 
ET (Seller) for rental and oth- 
er charges due. 
Unit #2070510 
Occupant: Sharon Younger 
Contents: Lawn Tools, Com- 
puter Monitor, Humidifier, 
Christmas Decorations. 



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Unit #327 10x15 
Occupant: Sharon Younger . 
Contents: Furniture, . Lawn 
Tools, Bed, Antique Dresser, 
Headboard, Antiques, 
Unit #328 10X15 
Occupant: Sharon Younger 
Contents: Exercise Machine, 
Antique Furnilure, ' Corner 
Hutch, Printer, Oak Cabinets. 
Unit #309 10x10 
Occupant: Jenifer Farmer 
Contents; Sectional Couch, 
Table, Bookcases, Chairs, 
Boxes. 

These items and all items 
stored in the .above units will 
be sold to the"hlghest bidder 
for cash. Removal of all items 
from the premises must be 
within three days from date of 
sale and a security bond post- 
ed to cover same. 

Sale will be held on January 
18. 2003. on the premises of 
EXTRA CLOSET, 849 Anita 
Street, Antioch, Illinois 60002- 
at approximately 9:00 a.m. to 
12:00 nopTL-EXTRA-CL-OSET~ 
relselves'the right to withdraw 
any or all of, Ihe above men- 
tioned items prior to sale. 
NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR 
ACCIDENTS. 

0110B5197-RL 
January 10, 17, 2003 



To Place An 
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or Fax (847) 223-269 1 




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January 10, 2003 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers / B27 




, -;-£''U1UfildUlJJUm 



AQUARIUM SERVICE 



[Aquatic Interiors, Inc. j 

Distinctive Aquariums for I 



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Homes and Businesses 

Aquarium Maintenance 
Custom Aquariums 
Marine Biologist on staff 
Fully Insured 



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$10.00 Off Any Aquarium Service mJ 

-■—. — " — — — mm — __-._______. J 



(847)543-8810 





Cleaning 
Service 



IVIAGIC CLEANING! 



Big or Small 
fobs. One 
S-&K' ^ time or 

permanent contracts 
we tend to detail! 

MAGICALLY FAST 

MAGICALLY SPARKLING 

MAGICALLY RELIABLE 

MAGICALLY LOW RATES 



BASEMENTS 



Flooring 



A to Z Flooring 

CllMiim II.MiInnml llnnriilU. 
Snniliiij; X Itdinbliliij;. 



RWJCWN1 



VTTTTT77777P. 




Do Not Delay Call Us NOWI 
Insured & Bonded ■*- * 

(847)973-9147 * 

Ceil (847) 219-1199** 



BASEMENT FINLSIIEKS. INC, 



Finish your basement and add 
livable square footage while 
Increasing the value of your 
home. Foe Estimates. 
Call Scott Ginsberg at 
(847) 295-2000 

IfSSSSSS i I i t I I i V VV VPwN,V^H 



your 

f 



■rJeiv Installallans 

•Fi'co Estimates 
•Fully Insured 



COMPUTER SERVICES 



^COHPffIEKISEKWCBSi» 



Upgrades, Tuae-Ups and More 

for PCs at Home or Office 

Over 20 years experience 

We Install Horns Computers 



SuperFast SystenuQ 
(815) 675-0236 tf 



Tadas'Wood 
Flooring, Inc. 

All types of hardwood, 

laminate, pcrgo, 

engineered flooring. 

Consulting, design, 

Installation, repair, 

sanding. Free 

estimates, Fully 

a Insured. 

' (847) 707-3700 



uaoBomam 



Home Improvement 




Salman Rose Builders ITD\ 

Vernon Hills, E6OO6I 
Phone: 847-281-0212 



Professional Building and Remodeling Services 'Serving Chicago and all Northern Suburbs. 

Specializing in: 

Room Additions, New Garages, Kitchens, Baths, Siding, Facia, Gutters, 

Roofs, Windows, Doors, Basements, Granite, Marble, 

Hardwood Flooring, Carpet.. 



We arc offering up to £*j/to olTstll Home improvement projects through 
November 30th Willi this ad. Cull today for your free in home estimation. 



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orizon Remodeling Inc. 



Full Service Remodeling 

Specializing in CUSTOM 
BASEMENT FINISHING 



Let us give you a FREE ESTIMATE on turning your 
basement into the living space you've dreamed of! 

Insured 



847-83 





Electric 



Outdoor/Indoor ■ Recessed Lighting 
Trouble Shooting • Quality Dependable Service 




25 Years Experience 

Licensed & Insured 

No job too big or small 



Call Mike (847) 223-0923 



PSYCHIC 



INSURANCE 



> > > > 



Affordable Health 

Insurance For 

Self-Employed/ 

Individuals & 

Families 




FIREWOOD 



— ws— m 



Palm Tarot Readings by Juanita 



She can tell you your 
past, present & future. 
She'll help you and give 
you never failing advice 
on Love, Business, 
Health & Marriage. *!> 

Caff Today for Your Tommonvwt ..J.IZ off" 

Esponol" aa v 




847-362-1044 
Libertyville, IL 



A* LANDSCAPING 
J & J FIREWOOD 



Premium Hardwood 2 yrs. Seasoned 



$85F.C. (4x8) • $165 2F.C. 
$245 3 F.C. 

Free delivery & stacking. 
Dry & Guaranteed to bum. 

( 847-680-7326 

Serving Lake County for 15 yrs. 






PAINTING & DECORATING 



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Interior & Artistic Painting 

* Faux Finishes * * Custom art Painting 
Sponging •Bagging Characters • 

• Rag Rolling * Painted Borders 
,• Textured Walls & more • Kids Rooms Arc Our j 

Specialty 

\ FREE ESTIMATES.] 



; George &Juli (847) 548-8083 



ml — IMH 




Villas Painting 

Exterior & Interior painting 

Carpentry & general repair. 

Power-washing: siding & decks 

Basement & garage finishing. 

Our work Insured by: 
"American Family Insurance". 

We are experienced & 
ice have recommendations. 

Call for free estimate: 
(847)800-3173 



2 yr. old seasoned 

hardwood 

Oak, Ash, Maple, Cherry 



$73 per Face Cord 

Mixed 
$83 per Face Cord 

100% Oak 
Free stacking a delivery 



847-546-3613 
815-344-0522 



Buy the wood that's 
'^— | guaranteed to burn. 




Home Improvement 



Recent Home 

, BEMQdBUWtT'MPMB. 

1 •- -.••"■-— wt- ' 

\ For all your home's Utile 
problems & odd jobs. . 
« Drywall 
f» Carpentry 
j • Ceramic Tile 
■ Lighting 
(f • Door & Windows 
> Bathroom Rcmodellngi 
injured 

847-308-5441 

A 'handy" number to havell 



KWA\\ WTTI 1 1 1ltrf7777Z2 



BASEMENT FINISHERS. INC. 



Finish your basement and add 
livable square footage while 
increasing the value of your 
home. Free Estimates, 
Call Scott Ginsberg 
(847) 293-2000 



in yuur 

;at 01 



DU-WALL 
CONSTRUCTION 

Home Remodeling Specialists 



•Quality Work 'Upon Completion, 

•Prompt Service Cleanup Service 
•Free Estimate Included 



847-8384)143/847-356-7282 




•FAST FREE DELIVERY/ 
SEASONED 2 YEARS 
-.MIXED HARDWOOD $90 F.C. 

• CHERRY, BIRCH, HICKORY, 
MIX $100 F.C. 

•OAK $115 EC. 

• 100% CHERRY, DIRCII, 
HICKORY, APPLE $130 F.C. 

•STACKING AVAILABLE/CREDIT 
CARDS ACCEPTED 



1-800-303-5150 
1-847-888-9999 



TREE SERVICE 



SAVWELL TREE SERVICE 



Restilentlal, 

Commercial. 




FREE 

estimates. 
Fully Inn t*rc d- 

(847) 566-9372 



Hearting & Cooling 



Call Handyman 
Phil ** 

M 



Heating, Carpentry, 

Electrical, Plumbing 

St many other home 

repairs. 



847-855-1507 



1 1 a h i ..\ -. wis j.a ... . . j a a s s i 



FOXX HEATING & 

COOLING, INC 

♦SALES •S£BV1CE 
♦ INSTALLATION 

♦SERVICE FOR ALL t o 
MAKES AND MODELS 

• RFAS ONABLE RATES 
Builder & Landlord 
Accounts Welcome 
CALL FOR 

FREE 
ESTIMATE 
847-973-8714 

IgglGE! 




AM Work fm Ovarmntmmd „ | 

DYNATEK | 

Avallnbio 24 Hours I 

HEftTBMfl a cooling a 



Furnace Clean & Check 

Pay loos for premium service 
CALL (847) 34-1 - 5380 

mow (815) 759 - 3830 

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6 
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Dynattk - Sitting the Strrfct StMdard ^| 




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SUisaBSEsaaanBe 



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B28 / Lakeland Newspapers 



January 10, 2003 




■•<.'. 



1998 CHEVY CAVALIER 224 

CONVERTIBLE! .'. . . . . ... . ...' . . . . . . . . .' . .'. .$8,950 



< . . ■ • .58,950 



1997 CHEVY CAMARO 

AU|U| » •♦"•*• ••*•»« *•« ■ • * 

1998 FORD WINDSTAR 

BLUE, LOW MILES! .$8,995 

2001 CHEVY CAVALIER 4DR 

RED! I M I I I • MM M « I I II 1 I Ml I M • t^7|37U. 

1998 CHEVY C2500 PICK-UP 

FLAT BED! ■■• *.% •#« • « « • ••«•«« • ■ • *■ •• »Ij7j03U 

1999 CHEVY BLAZER 4DR 

414, LOADED! .$9,950 . 

2000 DODGE DAKOTA SPORT 
1999 CHRYSLER SEBRINGJXI 

CONVERT, MIMTI .$10,500 

1998 CHEVY CAMARO RS 

ONLYUKHILU! . . .$10,950 

1999 JEEP WRANGLER 4X4 ^ _ 

2000 VOLKSWAGEN GOLF '' n 

AUTO, WHITE! .$11,990 



! 



2001 DODGE INTREPID 

I DR, LOADED I ........ .,, 



.,..,..$11,995 

V997 CHEVY K1500PU . ■ ■ 

PlOX t LOADED! . . .................. .$12,495 

1999 GMC JIMMY . 

PtWJ Lflf i i'» | I I » | | f • Ml M,M 1 • *;• I • «yl£iwUU. 1 

2002 CHEVY S-10 PU EXT . „ 

AUTO, ACI ...................... • •4iC,l3U ' 

2000 VOLKSWAGEN CABRIOLET ',_ 

SILVER. LEATHER! ............. . . . . . . .$13,990 

1999 CHEVY TAHOE LT 4X4 - . „ 

4DRI * * ****••••**>• • ••*«.»•• ■ ■•*•» »y 1*1) 7 UU. 

1999 OLDS AURORA 4DR 

BLUE, LEATHER! $14,990 , 

1998 LAND ROVER ■ 

BLACK, LEATtiER! . $16,950. 

1999 PONTIAC TRANS AM CONVERTIBLE 

* OK MILES, LEATHER, LOADED! . , ........... .$17,950 

2000 NISSAN FRONTIER trTQQti 

BLACK] ■ t .* •'•■• • i * * • ■'* •' i • • • a •«*»■« tyl t|77" 

2002 TOYOTA CAMRY ■ ■ ' 

5E V6 •«**«*«■*• #•* •"•»>,*• •"• ***** *9l7f73ll/ 

1999ACURA3.2T A 

CREEK, LEATKERI . .$18,990 



DON'T SEE IT HERE? CALL US OR VISIT 
US ONLINE FOR A COMPLETE LISTING! 

www.rockenbach.com 

MEGASTORE 

1 -888-FUN-CHfeVY 

www.rockenbachchevy.com 

LOCATED ON RTE 120 JUST WEST 
OF 1-204 IN GRAYSLAKE 










LOW PRICE 
GUARANTEE 




£>?<« 



~" AM/FM 
STEREO 
, WITH CDl v 



New Chevy 
S-10 LS CREW CAB 

4 Door. WB 4 WO. Demo, Tilt, Cruise, Power 
Windows, Powor Locks. Automatic, Air, SF1 V6. Full 
Size Spare. AM/FM Stereo CD. Stk (222362 



New Chevy 
SILVERADO 1500 
EXT CAB ^7 



ia civic............ ;..-.... ;$t95 

1991 HYUHDAI EXCEL *. H ,',''; ; , : . ....... . .$195 

19S3UNC0LK TOWH^R '0, . . . . . . .v. . i$195 

i?87>H0NDA; ACCORD ;. , . . .;.... . i, . . . . ^S2?5 

1988 CHEVY BLAZER . . .... . . v. ...... , .$295 

1985 FORD LTD: . . .......... .... ... . . .'.$295 

1993 PLYMOUTH SHADOW ........... . . .$395 

1991 OLDS CUTLASS V; .. . . . ... i. .'. . . ". . .$595 

1993 PONTIAC GRAND>M 7. ... . .... . . . .$695 

1992 DODGE CARAVAN V. .$995 

1990 VOLKSWAGEN GOLF . . .......... . . .$995 

1992 MERCURY GRAND'HARQUIS ... ! ;... $1,995 

1991 MERCyinr SABLEv. . . ',. . ... ..... . .$1,995 

1992 BUICK CENTURY. V. , . . .^ . , • • v. i .$1,995 

1992 FORD EXPLORER .;.;,,...... ^...$1,995 \ 

-170B - GMC JIMtflY * « • * » « • •> m * m »"V • « • - -'•^1|99'5 •-"■■'■ 

1991 OLDS SILHOUTTE .. ..;....,,.... . .$1,995 

1991 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA ......;. '.'I. .-$2,995 

1993 CHEVY BLAZER V................ $2,995 >.) 



1996 PLYMOUTH NEON .... 



• ■• * * * • + ' 



..$2,995 




TAKE IT ALL OFF! 



o%^ 



0$*^ 



- . ^ 

4 Door WB, Tintod Back Glass, Rear Locking 
Differenlail, Cruise Control, 4 Speod Automatic 
w/OD, Air. Heavy Duty Suspension. Stk »222166 



SAVE»6,000 



TAKE IT ALL OFF! 



New Chevy ^. 

C3SOO HD 

. BOX & 
jjr; DUMPI 



1500Q GVW, HD 35CX). Big Block Gas Engine, 
Automatic, Air. Power Steering & Brakes, Landmaster 
Combo Utility Box & Dump. Stk "212221 



AVE =8,000 



TAKE IT ALL OFF! 



New Chei 
FULL SIZI 
CONVERSION 



CUSTOM 
CONVERSION 
AT NO EXTRA 

CHARGE! 



3/4 Ton, LS, Air, Tilt, Cruiso, PW, PL, 6.6 Duramax I I Includes Luxury Convoraon, Auto. Air, CO. Power 
Tuibo Dfosol, Trailering Packago, Puolor. Stk «2119I2 I Windows & Locks, Custom Interior, Tilt, Cruiso, LA 

I West Conversion. Stk <320130 



\J APR 

AVAILABLEl 



5 AT SIMILAR SAVINGS! 



IMPORTS 



1990 TOYOTA CELICA m i bejldti . . . . . ... . . .$1,995 

1998 MAZDA PROTEGE SDH iinawsi . . . . .. .,$5,995. 

1998 KISSAH SENTRA SDHauto. mi ■.:■. ... . : .$6,9?5 : - 

19»'HISSAH ! l!tiHMJi['|0XE;^mr , . i :.. . . . .$6,995 

1990 LEXUS ISAQO SDH 'uiinnv usupf i.....$095 

1998 NISSAN MAXIMA GXE SON iojLDni .... .$10,995 
1997 GMC SIERRA vtm^uwivwr......$!fl95:-- 

1999 DODGE DAKOTA SPORT loum . . ... .$8,995 

'^^j&MjaV^^W3^t^:»i ■ • • ..$8,995 
1995 GMC SIERRA E) 



'4X4Loiin>,TU : i 
tBESF 



'-:-•:! 



New Chevy 
BLAZER LS 

4 Speed Automatic w/OD. 6 Way Power Seating, 
Keyless Entry, Custom Overhead Console, AM/FM 
Stereo CD, Tilt. Cruise, Stk »2220B4 



TRUCKS & VANS 




TAKE IT ALL OFF! 




1995F0RD WINDSTAR GLt-PASS ... ... ... .$2,995 

1997.FOR6 E-150 CARGO WHfTE, PRICED flICHT! $6,995 
199BCHE\nr ASTRO CONVERSION ■ . . . . . . . .$9,995 

1998 PONTIAC. MONTANA 4DR, LOADED, SUPER! $11,995 . 
1999 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN ..... . . .\ . ,$11,995 

2001 CHEVY VENTURE LS SUPER LOADED! . . .$13,995 

1996 CHEVY BLAZER 4DR.4X4 jhajuh , .. .$9,995 

1997 CHEVY BLAZER 4DR, 4X4 lt.lfjthhi. $10,995 

DON'T SEE IT HERE? CALL US OR VISIT 
1 US ONLINE FOB A COMPLETE LISTING! 



www.rockenbach.com 





1 -866*CAR-OUTLET 

www.rockenbachoullet.com 

LOCATED ON RTE 120 
JUST WEST OF RT 83 



— <■."%• 



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CHEVROLET 




WE'LL BE THERE 




CHEVROLET 

www.rockenbach.com 



Ouna A». 



llCCHHOJkCM 
I OIHVT i - 



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— r D«tvld«r« RmcJ V^ 

EfNftBl 



LOCATED ON RTE 1 20 JUST WEST OF 1-294 IN GRAYSLAKE - FOR LOCATION AND DIRECTIONS CALL 1-888-FUN-CHEVY 

jnL'Amounl ol loan subject to lender terms. Adequate down payment may be requi 
Prices valid lor 3 days from publication dale. Dealer not liable (or price misprints. 



All prices plus lax, title, license & $51.44 doc fee. All incentives applied to discount'Amount ol loan subject to lender terms. Adequate down payment may be required, Photos are tor illustration purposes only and may not relied actual vehicle. 



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